1814 MAGAZINE is a limited edition, bi annual publication that focuses on photography, design, art, and culture.

1814 MAGAZINE is dedicated to providing a unique platform for established and emerging artists.

1814 MAGAZINE strives to combine the best in both words and images from some of the greatest photographers and artists of the 20th and 21st century. Recent issues have included such celebrated artists as E.O. Hoppe, Massimo Vitali, Eudora Welty, Bernard Faucon, Donna DeMari, Karlheinz Weinberger as well as Henry Horenstein, Wang Qinsong, Vivian Maier, Georges Dambier, Christer Stromholm, Edward Ruscha, Yves Marchand & Romaine Meffre, Antony Armstrong Jones, Paulina Otylie Surys, Chris Stein, Mel Roberts, and Alexander Gronsky. Known for its clean gallery type presentation and unusual juxtapositions, 1814 MAGAZINE both mirrors and encourages the evolution of photography, art and culture.

To Paris with Love - Words and Works by Ellen Carey

" To Paris with Love is a site specific installation of 130 Polaroid negatives representing the total number of deaths in the recent Paris attacks, as well as the 12 killed in the Charlie Hebdo massacre, plus 4 Jewish hostages that were murdered during the siege at a Hyper Cacher supermarket in s suburb of Paris. The large scale, grey negative is evocative of a headstone, while Polaroid's matte patina echoes the lichen of the stone's physical surface. The empty rectangle stands for the absence of the individual. In photography, a traditional portrait includes the person's head and shoulder, a visual presence. Here it is absent.

Pliny the Elder, in his Natural History (ca. 77-79 CE) relates the myth of art's origin in a fable about the daughter of Butudes, a Greek potter from Corinth. She drew the outlined profile of her lover's shadow as it was projected on the wall by a lamp, just before he left for battle, and which her father made into a relief sculpture. Thus, before the real shadow departs with its owner it offers the young woman an image from which to construct a representation of her beloved, which she fixes on the wall for all time…" - Ellen Carey