Une célibataire s’invente une famille de mannequins pendant 14 ans

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  • Artist buys immitation family to satirize conformity
    Jan 30, 2016 - Denver, Colorado, USA: American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, gets a cold chill up her spine as she shops with her imitation family, as she senses Japan’s NIPPON TV’s Asako Ito staring her way. Part of her 15 year self-portrait photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
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  • Artist buys immitation family to satirize conformity
    Aug 16, 2015 - Denver, CO: Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, beams with pride beside her imitation husband and daughter in an American Pasture. Part of her 14 year self-portrait photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought family, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
  • Artist buys imitation family to satirize conformity
    Sept 11, 2015 - Westminster Bridge, London, Great Britain: Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, poses in front of one of the world's most iconic tourist destinations with her immitation family. Heintz says, This photo is part of her 15 year self-portrait photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the Image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "certain age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
  • Artist buys imitation family to satirize conformity
    June 16, 2014 - Denver, Colorado, USA: American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, poses for a self portrait as she steals a private moment with her imitation husband after a satirical renewal of the vows ceremony. Part of her 14 year photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
  • Artist buys imitation family to satirize conformity
    June 16, 2014 - Denver, Colorado, USA: For her upcoming documentary film, PLAYING HOUSE, American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, walks the recessional with her imitation husband after a satirical renewal of the vows ceremony. Yet the nuptials were not to be. When the officiant asked if anyone present objected, Heintz spoke up, taking the opportunity to reflect on what she's learned about commitment and the value of her non-traditional life. Part of her 14 year self-portrait photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
  • Artist buys immitation family to satirize conformity
    December 4, 2015 - New York, NY, USA: For her annual holiday photo greeting, American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, photographs herself with her store-bought family. It is the single girl's answer to the popular family photo greeting card. Part of her 15 year photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to challenge the mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her immitation husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
  • Artist uses immitation family to satirize conformity & the political climate crisis
    Dec 11, 2016 - Denver, Colorado, USA: In a national moment of crisis, American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz looks to God through a hole in her Roof. It is the single girl's answer to the popular family photo greeting card. Part of her 16 year self-portrait photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to comment on mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her store bought husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (©2016 Suzanne Heintz)
  • Artist buys immitation family to satirize conformity
    December 14, 2014 - Denver, Colorado, USA: For her annual holiday photo greeting, American Conceptual Photographer, Suzanne Heintz, photographs herself with her store-bought family, ironically catching themselves on display in a shop window. It is the single girl's answer to the popular family photo greeting card. Part of her 14 year photo series, LIFE ONCE REMOVED, in which Heintz satirizes the image of a "Perfect Life." She uses humor to challenge the mid-20th Century societal expectations still present for women of a "Certain Age" to marry and have children. She recreates all aspects of family life with her immitation husband and daughter, featuring them in scenes of blissful domestic life in and outside of the home, traditional holidays, and idyllic family vacations. (Suzanne Heintz / Polaris)
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