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Lloyd Wolf is an award-winning photographer from the Washington, DC area. His projects include three books, Jewish Mothers: Strength Wisdom Compassion, Jewish Fathers: A Legacy of Love ( both with writer Paula Wolfson), and Facing The Wall, about the Vietnam Veterans Memorial; “Normal is Complicated’” about Northern Virginia teenagers which was a front cover story in the Washington Post Magazine and exhibited at the Chrysler Museum; a documentary of Arlington, VA funded by a National Endowment for the Arts Survey Grant; coverage of a prison drug rehabilitation program; “Acid Reign,” a piece on deadheads (fans of the Grateful Dead) with Dr. Rebecca Adams of UNC-Greensboro; the March of The Living, documenting a pilgrimage of Jewish teenagers to Holocaust sites in Poland; Grandma’s House, on HIV-positive infants in DC; Jews of Morocco; the workings of a slaughterhouse for the Laborers’ International Union; and Operation Understanding DC, a dialogue and education program for black and Jewish teenagers. He has also done extensive work about and with his daughter Emma, including the exhibition “One Kid One Kid” funded by the Arlington Commission for the Arts, and a joint installation work “Red Thread” which explored their family roots. He was the Poretsky Artist-in-Residence at the National Havurah Institute in August 2002. Additionally, he is working on Jerusalem Stories, a project documenting the lives of ordinary Israelis and Palestinians with writer Carol Grosman. This work will be published as a book by Wesleyan University. He has recently collaborated with poet Sherri Waas Shunfenthal on an exhibition Circles Within Circles: Jewish Time Frames. He currently is chief photographer for the Columbia Pike Documentary Project
( www.pikedoc.org )

Mr. Wolf has worked on assignment for the UN High Commissioner for Refugees, National Geographic Explorer, Childrens’ Defense Fund, the AFL-CIO, The Washington Post Magazine, Xerox, Bnai Brith, the Brookings Institution, Lifetime Television, Vogue, Elle, People, Ms., Washingtonian, and Mothering and many others. His photographs are in public and private collections, including the Corcoran Museum, Klutznick Museum, the National Museum of Fine Arts in Hanoi, Vietnam, The Library of Congress, the Museum of Tolerance, Hebrew Union College, and the Museum of Jewish Heritage. He has taught extensively at the high school and college level, and was a photography mentor to homeless children in the Shooting Back program.

Duke Ellington had it right when he wrote it dont mean a thing if it aint got that swing. I feel that for art to have meaning, it must come from deep inside the marrow of your body and soul – you should be feel the artists blood coursing through your veins, and be moved by their passions as well as be engaged by their intellect. Art at its best is a shared experience of engaging in mystery, in wonder. As to arts source, who knows? The late great Dr. Suess was once asked where he got his ideas. He replied …once a year, every August, I hike into the desert near Carajo, Arizona and spend a week picking the brain of a Retired Thunderbird. Where he gets his ideas, I have no idea whatsoever.

Lloyd Wolf 's current location:
Arlington Va , United States

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