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Full Circle Fine Art’s Analog Photography Residency allows artists unlimited access to both color and black and white darkrooms. The residency ranges from one to three months based on project proposals and results in a solo exhibition of the resident’s work from their tenure. 


We accept proposals on a rolling basis with a typical residency set for  fall and spring. 


Proposals should include: Artist statement, CV, 5-10 images of current work from the last 2 years (jpegs / 72ppi / 1500px wide), project description, and a short statement explaining how you intend to use the darkroom to either further expand upon an existing project or to create a new one. 


If you are interested in applying or have any questions, please email all appropriate documents to gallery@fullcirclephoto.com with the subject line of “Analog Photography Residency.”

We review the proposals at the end of September and the end of February.



Ginevra Shay is an artist and curator based in Baltimore, Maryland. 


Ginevra is the 2019 Mollie Ruprecht Visiting Artist at the University of Vermont and a 2018 Maryland Individual Artist Award

Recipient for Photography. Their work has been featured online in Artforum and Artnews and in print in GUP Magazine. 


Ginevra has lectured and participated in panels at the Queens Museum, the Oakland Museum, the American Philosophical Society in

Philadelphia, the College Art Association’s National Conference, and the Society For Photographic Education’s National Conference. 


Their work and publications are in the libraries of Yale University Art Gallery, The International Center for Photography, Indie Photobook Library, Houston Center for Photography, and the Los Angeles County Museum of Art. 



Kei Ito is a conceptual photographer working primarily with camera-less image and installation art. Ito earned his MFA from Maryland Institute College of Art in 2016 and is currently an artist in resident at Creative Alliance. The notable institutes which collected his work include the Museum of Contemporary Photography in Chicago and Norton Museum of Art in West Palm Beach.


Ito’s work addresses issues of deep loss and intergenerational connection as he explores the materiality and experimental processes of photography. His work deals with the trauma and legacy passed down from his late grandfather, a survivor of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, in relation to current threats of nuclear disaster. Through his ritualistic image-making, the audience sees how he grapples with his family’s historical connection to nuclear weapons and power. Thus, Ito’s art serves as an intermediary, a memento of his grandfather, and his own experience in today’s nuclear climate.