OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States
OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States
OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States
OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States
OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States
OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States

OLIVIA LOCHER | I fought the law: Photographs by Olivia Locher of the Strangest Laws from Each of the 50 States

Precio habitual €15.50 Oferta

El libro que fotografía (y, al hacerlo, desafía) las leyes más ridículas de Estados Unidos

Esta fotógrafa ha listado las leyes más absurdas de Estados Unidos. Luego, a fin de fotografiarlas, ha tenido que quebrantar dichas leyes. El resultado es un libro colorido y aparentemente inofensivo pero que supone una reflexión sobre la idea misma de autoridad.

In her “I Fought The Law” series, Olivia Locher has come up with a series of images that creatively poke fun at some of the more absurd laws in effect in the United States. Each photo is a tongue-in-cheek rebellion that intentionally violates some absurd U.S. State law, most of which are outdated or bizarrely specific.

Some of these laws are simply outdated historical laws, while other are total headscratchers. It’s hard to imagine why riding bikes in swimming pools is illegal in California or why wine can’t be served in teacups in Kansas. And it begs the questions – was people working out while driving such a big problem in Oregon that they had to outlaw it? Other laws, while weird, have historical context and are simply outdated. It’s illegal to carry an ice-cream cone in your back pocket in Alabama because this was an ingenious way for horse thieves to steal horses. They could lead away horses with the ice-cream without ever having to lay hands on them, thereby not technically stealing the horses until they were “lost.”