NO!art + About + Front + Manipulation + Navigation + Mail + Reload EN | DE
Naomi T. Salmon INDEX
Interviews search


the strategic
juncture where
artistic production
and socio-cultural
action meet.



I SEE MY TASK IN OBSERVATION. Doreen Klamt in conversation with Naomi Tereza Salmon about the way of seeing and the language of images. In: Seminar: A Weimar Student Newspaper on "European Capital of Culture," Bauhaus University Weimar, 1999. - What connects you to Israel? All my longing. My main relationship to Israel is love - hate.... and reflection. Have you ever regretted the step to Weimar? No, that's also because I'm not 100% in Weimar, I'm also busy all over the German-speaking world, in Israel and America, I'm not dependent on the place. more

IM ZENTRUM DES DAZWISCHEN. pleasent_net in conversation with the artist Naomi Tereza Salmon. The interview was conducted by Johannes Bröckers and Manuel Fabritz. In: pleasent_net | Weimar, 2003 - We meet Naomi Tereza Salmon in her studio in a backyard in the old city center of Weimar. The loft floor, which once housed a print shop and in GDR times a sewing shop, has none of the creative chaos that one might expect here. On the contrary, everything in the almost homely atmosphere is structured by a tidy hand. Clearly sorted archive and material shelves; a tidy work table with computer. Behind it, on the wall, the large-format test prints of the photos that nts is currently showing in its current exhibition on the New York NO!art artist and concentration camp survivor Boris Lurie in the effects room of the Buchenwald Memorial. more

POLITICS & PROFITS. Israel: Living with the Powder Keg. Interview by Andreas Bubrowski. In: Journal Digital, Das Online-Magazin der Journalistenakademie Dr. Hooffacker & Partner, August 2004. - Naomi Tereza Salmon, born 1965, is Israeli and studied photography at Hassada College in Jerusalem. She has lived in Germany since 1990. Since 1994 she has made Weimar her home. Here she works as a photographer and is a guest lecturer at the Bauhaus University. At the time of the interview, she was in her home country for several weeks. How do people in Israel manage to live a normal everyday life? For outsiders, it seems impossible. But the Middle East conflict has been omnipresent since 1948. There have been constant wars. A sense of "normality" of its own has developed. People go about their business, send their children to school, go to the sea for recreation, travel abroad. There is something like a secret collective agreement: carry on. more