Barbara Anello: Photographs of Southeast Asia and Morocco

Overview

ARTstor is collaborating with Barbara Anello to share approximately 750 images of the architecture, arts, and culture of Southeast Asia and Morocco in the Digital Library. Anello, a photographer and art historian, travelled extensively throughout Vietnam, Cambodia, Indonesia, and Morocco from 2007-2008. Her field photography focuses on architecture, both historical and vernacular, and aspects of traditional art and culture. In Vietnam, Cambodia, and Indonesia, Anello photographed the domestic architecture of rural areas and ethnic minorities, documenting how traditional building forms have been preserved or lost over time. Anello also captured historical sites, whether the royal complexes in Huè, Vietnam and Phnom Penh, Cambodia, or ancient Cham and Khmer temple ruins throughout the region. Similarly, in Morocco, Anello photographed the traditional earthen architecture of Ait Ben Haddou and Skoura, while also documenting the ancient Roman ruins in Volubilis. In addition, Anello recorded her field work with a cooperative of traditional Berber weavers, "Tissage Ain Leuh," in Ain Leuh, a village in the Moyen Atlas Mountains.


In Vietnam, Cambodia, and Indonesia, Anello photographed the domestic architecture of rural areas and ethnic minorities, documenting how traditional building forms have been preserved or lost over time.


Barbara Anello was educated at Reed College and received her M.A. in Art History from Montclair State University (2006). From 2006-2008, Anello worked with the United States Peace Corps and the Ministère de l'Artisanat, Delegation de l'Artisanat de Meknes, Small Business Development Program in Ain Leuh, Morocco. In 2008, she was selected as a Fulbright Scholar in the Southeast Asia Regional Research Program in Art History.

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Collection information

Total size of collection* 750
Percentage of completion 100%
Search terms barbara anello
Collection URL http://library.artstor.org/library/collection/anello

* Image totals should be regarded as an approximation until a given collection is 100% complete. Users should also bear in mind that the number of images available to them may vary from country to country, reflecting ARTstor’s approach to addressing an international copyright landscape that itself varies from country to country.

Last updated: April 14, 2010

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