Andrew L. Moore Biography, Age, Family, Married and Net Worth

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Andrew L. Moore Biography

Andrew Lambdin Moore is an American photographer and filmmaker known for large-format color photographs of Detroit, Cuba, Russia, the American High Plains, and New York’s Times Square theaters. Known for his photographs that employ the formal vocabularies of architectural and landscape photography and the narrative approaches of documentary photography and journalism to detail remnants of societies in transition.

Andrew L. Moore Age

Moore was born on March 26th, 1957, in Old Greenwich, Connecticut. He is 62 years old as of 2019

Andrew L. Moore Family | Young

He was born to Sydney Hart Moore, a commercial architect, and his mother Patricia Lambdin Moore was an editor at the New York Graphic Society, a fine art publisher. Moore’s parents supported his early interest in photography; his father built him an attic darkroom and his mother introduced him to the works of Peter Beard, whose book, Eyelids of the Morning, a study of Nile crocodiles on Lake Rudolf, was being published by NYGS. Beard learned of Moore’s interest in photography and signed two prints to him from this series.

Andrew L. Moore Married

Moore is married and lives in New York City with his wife, two daughters, and son. There is no much his personal life and he and has opted to keep silent about his personal life. He has also not shared any information about him having dated before.

Andrew L. Moore Education

Moore got enrolled at Princeton University, where he worked on an independent major in photography under the guidance and mentorship of the historian Peter Bunnell and the photographer Emmet Gowin, who at the time, was completing his first monograph. During that time, Moore also had the benefit of working with visiting artists including Frederick Sommer, Jim Dow, and Joel Meyerowitz. Moore graduated summa cum laude in 1979.

Andrew L. Moore Career

He began his career working with commercial photographers in New York City, Moore moved to New Orleans, where he continued a body of work first started for his senior thesis. Over the next two years, he focused on the city’s disappearing commercial district, where he found subjects such as a coffin workshop, a broom factory, and a raw furrier–places employing artisans and out-dated machinery.

The New Orleans Downtown Development District awarded Moore a grant which enabled him to produce a portfolio of one-hundred 8×10 color contact prints, which were placed in the city’s archives. In 1981, Moore returned to New York City, where he began a three-year project documenting the rapid changes to the urban landscape, specifically at the South Street Seaport and Fulton Fish Market in lower Manhattan.

Andrew L. Moore

At the start of his project, demolition for the present marketplace and shopping pier was just getting underway. Moore returned many times over the following months, often photographing at night to portray the architecture and ambiance of the surrounding neighborhood amidst massive, rapid transformation. For this work, Moore and two other photographers, Barbara Mensch and Jeff Perkell, were awarded grants from the JM Kaplan Foundation, and the New York State Council on the Arts, which enabled the completed project, “South Street Survey” to be shown at the Municipal Art Society in 1985.

During this time, Moore was also working on a series of photographs of grain elevators in Buffalo, New York with the assistance of an NYSCA individual grant. In Buffalo, Moore met a group of artists working with appropriated imagery, which inspired him to begin using mechanical and chemical processes to incorporate multiple negatives, paintings, drawings, and xeroxes into complex montage images outside of strict documentary practice.

This method of recombination, in the era before Photoshop, creating images of “convulsive beauty” and were the subject of Moore’s first solo exhibition in New York at Lieberman and Saul Gallery in 1986, following his first solo show at Real Art Ways in Hartford, CT in 1985. Moore continued this method of montaging imagery for the next 7 years, expanding his practice into experimental short films. During this time, Moore collaborated on short films with others including the artists Lee Breuer and David Byrne. His film “Nosferatu” 1989 was nationally broadcast on MTV and PBS’s New Television series.

In 1995, Moore returned to his roots in documentary practice as the texture of New York’s 42nd Street was rapidly changing. With all of the theaters between 7th and 8th avenues scheduled to be razed or refurbished, Moore sought permission to photograph the torn seats and faded fire curtains which told the stories of those spaces.In 1997, Moore showed these photographs at Yancey Richardson Gallery in New York.

Moore first traveled to Cuba in 1998 to photograph Havana’s decaying theaters. The project soon expanded in scope to document the larger effects of Cuba’s Permanent Revolution, which were particularly apparent during the economic depression known as the “Período especial.” Moore’s large-scale color photographs of Havana reveal an elegant but crumbling metropolis of muted pastel interiors, courtyards, and scenes of daily life. Moore returned to photograph Cuba’s architecture and environment over the next 14 years, in the process publishing two monographs Inside Havana (Chronicle Books, 2002) and Cuba (Damiani, 2012).

Moore produced and photographed the film “How to Draw a Bunny: A Ray Johnson Portrait,” a collage-style feature-length documentary about the Detroit-born pop and performance artist Ray Johnson. Moore worked with the director and editor John Walter to delve into the mysterious life and death of Johnson, an artist whose “world was made up of amazing coincidences, serendipities, and karmic gags,” according to Michael Kimmelman of The New York Times. After Johnson’s suicide, Moore and Walter conducted interviews with artists including Christo, Chuck Close, Roy Lichtenstein, Judith Malina, and James Rosenquist.

In 2008 and 2009, Moore traveled to Detroit to portray in photographs “the idea that in an urban setting you could also have a landscape happening, the forces of nature intersecting with American urbanism, the process of decline also intersecting with the revival of nature.” In 2010, Moore released Detroit Disassembled (Damiani, 2010), with an introduction by Detroit-native and Poet Laureate Philip Levine, to coincide with an exhibition at the Akron Art Museum.

From 2005 to 2014, Moore photographed the people and landscape of “great American Desert,” which roughly includes the area west of the 100th meridian to the Rocky Mountains, from Texas north to Canada. The area is one of the most sparsely populated regions in the country, “where the daily reality is often defined by drought and hardship.

, Moore collaborated with Doug Dean, the pilot of a single-engine aircraft, to create bird’s-eye perspectives revealing the vastness of the land. Rather than flying high above the plains, Moore chose perspectives that have “the sense of being within the landscape rather than above it. Since 2004, Moore has taught a graduate seminar in the MFA Photography, Video, and Related Media program at the School of Visual Arts in New York City. He lectured on photography at Princeton University from 2001 to 2010.

Andrew L. Moore Net Worth

Andrew estimated net worth is under review, there is no information about his net worth or salary but he is said to have been earning a huge salary from his work.

Andrew L. Moore Books

  • Inside Havana. San Francisco: Chronicle, 2002.
  • Governors Island: Photographs By Lisa Kereszi & Andrew Moore. Russia Beyond Utopia. San Francisco: Chronicle, 2005.
  • Cuba. Bologna, Italy: Damiani, 2012.
  • Detroit Disassembled. Bologna, Italy: Damiani, 2010.
  • Making History. Terre Haute, IN Indiana State University, 2011.
  • Dirt Meridian. Bologna, Italy: Damiani, 2015.

Andrew L. Moore Filmography

  • Nosferatu, short film, scored by Eliot Sokolov. Selected for MTV’s Artbreaks series, and WGBH’s New
  • Television. 1991.
  • Chiaroscuro. 1994.
  • City Arts, Thirteen-WNET. 1995.
  • La Dolce Vito: A Profile of the artist Vito Acconci. 1995.
  • Director of Photography for “Edison, The Wizard of Electricity,” directed by John Walter for The American
  • Experience Series. 1995.
  • Director of Photography for “Supermarket,” directed by David Byrne. 1995.
  • Flight Sequence for Peter and Wendy, a Mabou Mines Production, directed by Lee Breuer. 1996.
  • Producer/Director of Photography for “How to Draw a Bunny”. 1996.

Andrew L. Moore Awards

  • 1981 National Endowment for the Humanities, Youth Grant
  • 1982 Finalist, Prix de Jeunes Photographers, Arles, France
  • 1983 NYSCA, Sponsored Project
  • 1984 NYSCA, Exhibition Grant
  • 1985 The Kaplan Fund
  • 1995 Black Maria Festival, Director’s Citation Award
  • 1996 Cissy Patterson Foundation Grant
  • 1997 Judith Rothschild Foundation Grant
  • 2002 Sundance Film Festival, Special Jury Prize
  • 2011 Michigan Notable Books Selection
  • 2014 John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation Fellowship

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