The Artblog: A Stirring Song Sung Heroic; African Americans from Slavery to Freedom, 1619 to 1865 – William Earle Williams at Haverford and Lehigh
William Earle Williams creates counter-histories, re-investing importance in literally un-distinguished places where abolitionist and Civil War events have been forgotten or repressed. At first glance, the 80 modestly-sized, black and white silver gelatin prints in this exhibition depict a range of un-peopled and undisturbed countryside, small towns, and vernacular architecture. Continue Reading » Galleries: Williams captures war history in black and white
In many ways, the current exhibition at Haverford College’s Cantor Fitzgerald Gallery, “A Stirring Song Sung Heroic,” comprising black-and-white photographs by William Earle Williams and related ephemera from his personal collection, began life nearly three decades ago. Continue Reading »

ARTnews: Soldiers’ Story
Historical sites and monuments had been a subject of William Earle Williams’s photography off and on since 1971, seven years before he began teaching photography at Haverford College, near Philadelphia. ARTnews: Soldiers’ StoryContinue Reading »