2017
Pan & The Dream - The Emperor's New Clothes
Text
Los Angeles Review of Books Interview by Michael Kurcfeld
Film
2016
Professional Photography, Text by Kathrine Anker
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American SuburbX, Text by Brad Feuerhelm
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2015
Christies: Artist Nadav Kander Studio Visit
Film
Dust Artist Interview, Flowers Gallery , London
Film
2014
The Strait Times, Text by Deepika Shetty
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Dust Interview, Studio International
Film
Dust Review - haunting and painterly. Text by Sean O'Hagan
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2013
The Guardian, Text by Jonathan Jones
Text
2012
Nadav Kander Interviewed by William Avedon
Text
Road to 2012: Aiming High, National Portrait Gallery, London
Film
2011
The Observer Magazine, Text by Sandy Nairne
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A Conversation with Nadav Kander by Jorg Colberg
Text
2010
The Guardian, Text by Sean O'Hagan
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Color Magazine, Text by Helmut Werb
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Portfolio Magazine, Text by Simon Baker
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Yangtze, The Long River Interview by Lens Culture
Film
2009
Hot Shoe, Interview by Bill Kouwenhoven
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Prix Pictet Announcement
Film
Nadav Kander in collaboration with the Royal College of Art
Film
2008
The Financial Times, Text by Francis Hodgson
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2007
Miedzy Nami Magazine, Interview By Jakub Mielnik
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Nadav Kander in collaboration with the Royal College of Art

This is both poem, travel journal and odyssey: we witness the journey of one of the world's leading photographers from mouth to source at a time of tumultuous change. He draws us into a landscape highly charged with meaning it is both distant and present, monumental and intimate.

They are just pictures, but pictures that cant be taken again. The Yangtze River, which forms the premise to this body of work, is the main artery that flows 4100 miles (6500km) across China, travelling from its furthest westerly point in Qinghai Providence to Shanghai in the East. In this installation, Nadav invites the visitors to reflect with him on his journey. He chooses to use the Yangtze River as a premise to create  work looking at wider issues about China and its people. The River plays such an important part in the life of the Chinese, both spiritually and physically. All Chinese people have more than a sparse knowledge of this great waterway, the third longest in the world, and even when living thousands of miles away their faces light up at its mention and it is discussed with a reverence. It is much more than a waterway. It is history, folklore and linked to Chinas Soul. It runs in the blood of the people. The river is a metaphor for China constant change. Nadav was responding to a country that feels at the beginning of a new era but at the same time odds with itself. China appears as a country that prefers to forget its roots by destroying its past and moving forward at an astounding and unnatural pace.

Dr.Yanki Lee: Research Fellow and Curator of Constant Stream Dan Davis: Director of Video Bronac Ferran: Interview & Text