‘My period cycle dominated my life, but then I started acupuncture’
‘My period cycle dominated my life, but then I started acupuncture’

Louise O Sullivan

Meet Dennis Lawless, the winner of the 2024 River Island NCAD Fashion Design Bursary
Meet Dennis Lawless, the winner of the 2024 River Island NCAD Fashion Design Bursary

Ruth O'Connor

Are we really having less sex?
Are we really having less sex?

Kate Demolder

Irish Design Spotlight: Ceadogán Rugmakers
Irish Design Spotlight: Ceadogán Rugmakers

Sarah Finnan

Almost 25% of six-year-olds have a smartphone
Almost 25% of six-year-olds have a smartphone

IMAGE

Schedule some self-care: 5 surprising signs you’re stressed
Schedule some self-care: 5 surprising signs you’re stressed

Jennifer McShane

Team IMAGE on their drink of the summer
Team IMAGE on their drink of the summer

Sarah Gill

What to bake this weekend: Glazed French peach tart
What to bake this weekend: Glazed French peach tart

Sarah Finnan

Garden designer Nicola Haines shares how to create an urban oasis that is good for you and the environment
Garden designer Nicola Haines shares how to create an urban oasis that is good for...

Megan Burns

Simone Rocha on the heady days of teenage discos
Simone Rocha on the heady days of teenage discos

Simone Rocha

Image / Editorial

Richard Mosse


By Bill O'Sullivan
05th Feb 2014
Richard Mosse

Richard Mosse was something of the 2013 child wonder after representing Ireland at the Venice Biennale with The Enclave. It’s now on show for the first time in Ireland at the RHA til March 12th. The collection of near-iconic images were taken in 2012 by Mosse and his colleagues Ben Frost and Trevor Tweeten, who infiltrated rebel groups in the war-torn Democratic Republic of Congo. Ravaged by conflict and pervasive violence, Mosse uses his subject to try to reimagine war photography. richard-mosse-infra-series-3Using a discontinued infrared film originally used on camouflage, Mosse’s photographs offset landscape and people in brilliant pinks, magentas and lilacs. War-torn Congo here seems an imagined land of distant and unworldly violence whose poetry soaks through the lens in ultraviolet colour.

Roisin Agnew @Roxeenna