Danila Tkachenko

Russia, 1989.
Lives and works in Moscow.

Danila Tkachenko

Motherland: 02. Cube

2017
Ed. 9 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

120 x 96 cm

62,5 x 50 cm
Ed. 12 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

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Danila Tkachenko

Monuments 05

2018
Ed. 1/5 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

90 x 72 cm

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Danila Tkachenko

Monuments 06

2018
Ed. 1/5 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

90 x 72 cm

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Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: Central Computing Center

2016
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

80 x 80 cm

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

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Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: “Friendship” Pension, Crimea

2016
Ed. 6 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

120 x 120 cm

80 x 80 cm
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

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5.00 m 3.00 m

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Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: Model of the rocket which carried the first cosmonaut

2016
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

80 x 80 cm

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

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5.00 m 3.00 m

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x

Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: Model of the Headquarters of the Third International. Moscow

2016
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

80 x 80 cm

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: Marx generator for high-energy physics experiments

2016
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

80 x 80 cm

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

Lost Horizon: Monument to the atoms

2016
Ed. 7 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

80 x 80 cm

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Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future. In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Gard Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

Restricted Areas: Deserted Observatory. Kazakhstan, Almaty region

2015
Ed. 6 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

120 x 96 cm

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Restricted Areas (2015) is a series about the utopian strive of humans for technological progress. Better, higher, stronger… Always trying to own ever more this human desire is the source of technical progress including commodities and grandeur as well as the tools of violence that keep power over the other. “I travel in search of places which used to have great importance for the technical progress and are now deserted. Those places lost their significance together with its utopian ideology which is now obsolete. Secret cities that could not be found on maps, forgotten scientific triumphs and abandoned buildings of almost inhuman complexity. The perfect technocratic imagery of a future that never came.” For Restricted Areas, Tkachenko traveled the former countries part of the former USSR, in search of places that used to hold great importance for the idea of technological progress. These places are now deserted. They have lost their significance, along with their utopian ideology, which is now obsolete. “Any progress comes to an end sooner or later. It can happen due to different reasons: nuclear war, economic crisis or natural disasters. For me it is interesting to witness what is left after.”

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Danila Tkachenko

Restricted Area: Monument of the Conquerors of the Space

2015
Ed. 6 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

120 x 96 cm

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Restricted Areas (2015) is a series about the utopian strive of humans for technological progress. Better, higher, stronger… Always trying to own ever more this human desire is the source of technical progress including commodities and grandeur as well as the tools of violence that keep power over the other. “I travel in search of places which used to have great importance for the technical progress and are now deserted. Those places lost their significance together with its utopian ideology which is now obsolete. Secret cities that could not be found on maps, forgotten scientific triumphs and abandoned buildings of almost inhuman complexity. The perfect technocratic imagery of a future that never came.” For Restricted Areas, Tkachenko traveled the former countries part of the former USSR, in search of places that used to hold great importance for the idea of technological progress. These places are now deserted. They have lost their significance, along with their utopian ideology, which is now obsolete. “Any progress comes to an end sooner or later. It can happen due to different reasons: nuclear war, economic crisis or natural disasters. For me it is interesting to witness what is left after.”

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

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Danila Tkachenko

Restricted Areas: Deserted Observatory with the best conditions for space observations.

2015
Ed. 6 + 1 A.P.
Archival pigment print

120 x 96 cm

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Restricted Areas (2015) is a series about the utopian strive of humans for technological progress. Better, higher, stronger… Always trying to own ever more this human desire is the source of technical progress including commodities and grandeur as well as the tools of violence that keep power over the other. “I travel in search of places which used to have great importance for the technical progress and are now deserted. Those places lost their significance together with its utopian ideology which is now obsolete. Secret cities that could not be found on maps, forgotten scientific triumphs and abandoned buildings of almost inhuman complexity. The perfect technocratic imagery of a future that never came.” For Restricted Areas, Tkachenko traveled the former countries part of the former USSR, in search of places that used to hold great importance for the idea of technological progress. These places are now deserted. They have lost their significance, along with their utopian ideology, which is now obsolete. “Any progress comes to an end sooner or later. It can happen due to different reasons: nuclear war, economic crisis or natural disasters. For me it is interesting to witness what is left after.”

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

The Last Resident: 01

2014
Ed. 24 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

49 x 39 cm

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The Last Resident (2014) is a study, referring to space exploration utopias and its social background narrating the phenomena of disappearing villages. In Russia, like in other countries, there are hundreds, even thousands of villages and small towns dying off. From 1993 to 2004, 23000 villages and towns were officially closed, while the population of cities is constantly growing. The project’s aesthetics was inspired by painting where light is used to illuminate the nocturnal scenery, such as by Russian landscape painter of Greek descent, Arkhip Kuindzhi.

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5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

The Last Resident: 02

2014
Ed. 24 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

49 x 39 cm

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The Last Resident (2014) is a study, referring to space exploration utopias and its social background narrating the phenomena of disappearing villages. In Russia, like in other countries, there are hundreds, even thousands of villages and small towns dying off. From 1993 to 2004, 23000 villages and towns were officially closed, while the population of cities is constantly growing. The project’s aesthetics was inspired by painting where light is used to illuminate the nocturnal scenery, such as by Russian landscape painter of Greek descent, Arkhip Kuindzhi.

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

The Last Resident: 03

2014
Ed. 24 + 2 A.P.
Archival pigment print

49 x 39 cm

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The Last Resident (2014) is a study, referring to space exploration utopias and its social background narrating the phenomena of disappearing villages. In Russia, like in other countries, there are hundreds, even thousands of villages and small towns dying off. From 1993 to 2004, 23000 villages and towns were officially closed, while the population of cities is constantly growing. The project’s aesthetics was inspired by painting where light is used to illuminate the nocturnal scenery, such as by Russian landscape painter of Greek descent, Arkhip Kuindzhi.

Please provide name and email for information


5.00 m 3.00 m

Approximate view with unframed print. Ask for exact available dimensions

x

Danila Tkachenko

Exhibition view

Duo show with Mara Sánchez-Renero "The Big Unknown"
2017

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Danila Tkachenko

Exhibition view

Duo show with Mara Sánchez-Renero "The Big Unknown"
2017

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Danila Tkachenko

Exhibition view

Zona Maco Foto
2016

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Danila Tkachenko

Exhibition view

Collective show "Jupiter XL"
2016

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Danila Tkachenko

Russia, 1989.
Lives and works in Moscow.

Danila Tkachenko is one of the most praised young artists working with documentary photography. In the same year of 2014, when he graduated from the Rodchenko Moscow School of Photography and Multimedia (under the direction of the recognized academic Valeri Nistratov,) he won the World Press Photo with his project Escape.

In March 2015, he finished the iconic series Restricted Areas which has received numerous international awards by the specialized critique around the world, including the European Publishers Award For Photography, the World Press Photo Netherlands (1st prize in category Staged Portraits 9), The LensCulture Exposure (1st prize in category Series), The Voices Off Festival Arles, The Burn Magazine Emerging Photographer Fund Grant, The Foam Fotografiemuseum Amsterdam Talent Award, The Center Choice Award, amongst many others.

Restricted Areas series has been included in magazines like BBC Culture, The Guardian, El País, IMA Magazine, GUP Magazine, British Journal of Photography. In 2017, ALMANAQUE presented a successful triptych from this series at PHILLIPS Ultimate auction in London.

In September 2018, ALMANAQUE fotográfica proudly presented his first solo show in the Americas: Danila Tkachenko, Rusia 1989.

 

Available works:

 

Monuments  (2017). The project researches the boundaries of historical memory, the area between fact and fiction. As in the case of political regimes in general, every single one of us is individually inclined to exploit images of the past to meet our current needs or future goals. We come up with new interpretations and build additional structures to manipulate images of past history.

I erect on abandoned historical sites lightweight structures in abstract modernist shapes, transforming a historical ruin into a contemporary site and thereby imitating the position on history assumed by the powers that be.

During the filming not a single site suffered. At the end of the work, all the decorations were dismantled.

 

Motherland (2017)

In the #Motherland photo series #Danila Tkachenko places us at the country side human's life extinsion, by means of putting structures on fire. "Russia is a country of extremes, it is an immature country... We do not learn from our expereince. Let's make a toast then, to Insatisfaction! Satisfaction is the death!"

 

Lost Horizon (2016). The world promised by the October Revolution had to be not only fair and prosperous, but to also colonise the outer space. Socialism should have been established not only in space, but also in time, aided by technology which would allow to turn time into eternity. But over time, the economical failures had also brought disillusionment about the political utopia and about the promised bright future.

In Lost Horizon, Tkachenko shot objects, which represent the image of the ideal cosmic future. He chose the format 6×6, encapsulating the utopian state projects into the Suprematist form of his fellow compatriot artist founder of the Russian Avant-Garde Kasimir Malevich’s ‘The Black Square’ from 1917, which being a revolutionary art piece, reflects the historical epoch it was conceived in.

 

 

Restricted Areas (2015). “I travel in search of places which used to have great importance for the technical progress and are now deserted. Those places lost their significance together with its utopian ideology which is now obsolete. Any progress comes to an end sooner or later. It can happen due to different reasons: nuclear war, economic crisis or natural disasters. For me, it is interesting to witness what is left after. Secret cities that could not be found on maps, forgotten scientific triumphs and abandoned buildings of almost inhuman complexity: the perfect technocratic imagery of a future that never came”. Danila Tkachenko

Restricted Area is a series about the utopian strive of humans for technological progress. Better, higher, stronger… Always trying to own ever more this human desire is the source of technical progress including commodities and grandeur as well as the tools of violence that keep power over the other. For this series, Tkachenko traveled the former countries part of the former USSR, in search of places that used to hold great importance for the idea of technological progress. These places are now deserted. They have lost their significance, along with their utopian ideology, which is now obsolete.

The Last Resident (2014) is a study referring to space exploration utopias and its social background narrating the phenomena of disappearing villages. In Russia, like in other countries, there are hundreds, even thousands of villages and small towns dying off. From 1993 to 2004, 23000 villages and towns were officially closed, while the population of cities is constantly growing. The project’s aesthetics was inspired by painting where light is used to illuminate the nocturnal scenery, such as by Russian landscape painter of Greek descent, Arkhip Kuindzhi.

DATE

EXHIBITIONS, AWARDS & PUBLICATIONS

LOCATION

2018
Artist Residency & Commission
National Museum of Qatar, Qatar
2018
‘Civilization: The Way We Live Now’, Group show
National Museum of Modern and Contemporary Art, Gwacheon, Korea
2018
QPN#22 Festival, Group show
Nantes, France
2018
"Dans les plaines d'Asie centrale"
The Center of Contemporary Photography "Le bleu du ciel", Lyon, France
2018
"Danila Tkachenko, Rusia 1989" Solo show
ALMANAQUE, Mexico City
2018
ALMANAQUE Booth - Group show
Zona Maco Foto, Mexico City
2018
Group show
Belgrade Month of Photography, Belgrade, Serbia
2018
Group show
Fotografia Europea festival, Reggio Emillia, Italy
2018
ALMANAQUE Booth - Group show
PhotoLondon, London
2018
ALMANAQUE Booth - Group show
PhotoFairs San Francisco, SFO
2018
"Lost Horizon" - Solo show
"Zamek” Culture Center, Poznan, Poland
2018
Nach der utopie
DATUM magazine,
2018
"Eerie photos show dilapidated relics of the Soviet era"
CNN Style
2018
"Restricted Areas" Portfolio
IMA "Vol. 12", Japan
2018
Upgallery2009 Booth
Art central Hong kong
2017
Winner
Kandinsky Prize
2017
Diffusion: Cardiff International Festival of Photography
Cardiff, UK
2017
FotoFestival Naarden
Naarden, Netherlands
2017
International Festival of Photography of Belo Horizonte
Belo Horizonte, Brazil
2017
Work feature - Publication
Wilderness, Germany (printed)
2017
International Young Artists Project
Daegu, South Korea
2017
XII Krasnoyarsk Bieannale: ''Mir: the village and the world''
the Krasnoyarsk Museum Centre, Krasnoyarsk
2017
"E/T, Skopia Art contemporain"
Geneve, Switzerland
2017
Bienale fotografica Bogota
Bogota, Colombia
2017
Work feature - Publication
Fotocult, Italy (printed)
2017
"Lost Horizon" & "Restricted Areas" - Solo show
UP Gallery, Hsinchu City, Taiwan
2017
"Motherland" - Solo show
Kehrer Galerie, Berlin, Germany
2017
"Lost Horizon" - Solo show
Pechersky Gallery, Moscow, Russia
2017
Ritual series - Duo show
Cembalo gallery, Arte Fiera, Bologna, Italy
2017
Photo Week, Gulf Photo Plus
Dubai, UAE
2017
"The Big Unknown" - Duo show with Mara Sánchez-Renero (MX)
ALMANAQUE, Mexico City
2017
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Anzenberger Gallery, Vienna
2017
Proyecta 2017
Madrid, Spain
2017
Danila Tkatschenko's photographic fire art provokes the Russians
NZZ, Zürich Switzerland
2017
"Home in flames"
Tages-Anzeiger, Zurich, Switzerland
2017
"Lost Horizon" text
The Calvert journal, London,UK
2017
Interview
Lomography, Vienna Austria, Europe
2016
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Fotogalerie Friedrichshain, Berlin
2016
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Skopia art contemporain, Geneva, Switzerland
2016
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Rencontres d'Arles, Fr.
2016
ALMANAQUE Booth - Group show
Zona Maco Foto, Mexico City
2016
"Jupiter XL" - Group show
ALMANAQUE, Mexico City
2016
SI FEST
Emilia-Romagna, Italy
2016
'On Behalf of Baboushka''
Russiantearoom gallery and curating agency, Paris, FR
2016
New East Photo Prize - Group show
Saint Petersburg, Russia
2016
Shortlist
New East Photo Prize
2016
"Escape" - Solo show
Blue Sky Gallery, Portland
2016
Power and Architecture
Calvert 22 Foundation, London
2016
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Kehrer Galerie, Berlin
2016
Riga Photography Biennial  National   
Museum of Art's Arsenāls Exhibition Hall, Riga, Letonia
2016
On Disappearing And For Vanishing  
Tartu Art Museum, Tartu, Estonia
2016
Festival of Political Photography
Finnish Museum of Photography, Helsinki, Finland
2016
Danila Tkachenko. "Restricted Areas" publication
Peliti Associati, Rome / Dewi Lewis Publishing
2016
Portfolio issue 128
LIFE magazine China
2016
"Amazing Photos Of Abandoned Soviet Infrastructure Will Show You The Meaning Of Desolate"
Esquire, Russia
2016
"Snow Ghosts"
RT online, Moscow Russia
2016
Soviet "Graveyard of Technology"
Wired magazine online, Japan
2016
"Amazing Photos of Abandoned Soviet Infrastructure Will Show You the Meaning of Desolate"
Popular Mechanics, New York, NY
2016
"Relics of the Soviet era"
BCC online, London, UK
2016
"The snowy graveyards where soviet subs and planes go to die"
Wired magazine online, San Francisco, CA.
2016
“Nature is probably best for solitude”
The Idea digital magazine, Berlin, Germany
2015
Lacritique.org Award (Winner)
Voies Off, Arles, France
2015
Emerging Photographer Fund Grant Burn Magazine
Magnum Photos. London
2015
Foam Talent Award
Foam Fotografiemuseum Amsterdam
2015
Delhi photo festival
Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts, New Delhi, India
2015
IX Krasnoyarsk Book Culture Fair
Krasnoyarsk, Russia
2015
European Publishers Award For Photography
Peliti Associati, Rome / Dewi Lewis Publishing
2015
CENTER Choice Awards
CENTER, Santa Fe. New Mexico. National Endowment for the Arts
2015
LensCulture Exposure Awards  (Winner 1st Place)
LensCulture, Amsterdam
2015
Lensculture Award exhibition at Photo London
Somerset House, London, UK
2015
30 Under 30 Award
Magnum Photos, London
2015
"Restricted Areas" - Solo show
Pechersky Gallery, Moscow. Russia
2015
"Storie Sovietiche" - Group show
Galleria del Cembalo, Rome
2015
Forts and fictions in the Lowlands
Fort Nieuwersluis Museum, Netherlands
2015
The Curve
Center for Contemporary Arts, Santa Fe
2015
Photoparade Uglich
Uglich, Russia
2015
The Powers That Be
Station Independent Projects, New York
2015
Athens Photo Festival
Benaki Museum, Athens, Grece
2015
"Escape" - Solo show
Gallery of Classic Photography, Moscow. Russia
2015
The Anatomy of Forgiveness
Metropolitan Building, New York
2015
Photomania-2015
Gateway Musseum, Kaliningrad, Russia
2015
I Sought Solitude
South Square Centre, Bradford, United Kingdom
2015
“Modernism in permafrost“
Kommersant newspaper, Moscow, Russia
2015
"Access Forbidden"
NZZ, Zürich Switzerland
2015
“Remnants of a Failed Utopia in the Former Soviet Union“
National Geographic, Washington, D.C
2015
"the abandoned remains of Soviet technology"
Wired magazine online, Italy
2015
"The abandoned remains of Soviet technology"
Wired magazine online, UK
2015
"See Soviet tech survivors of the cold war abandoned in the snow"
New Scientist magazine, London, UK
2015
"Övergivna monument över det hemliga Öst"
Svenska Dagbladet, Stockholm, Sweden
2015
"Restricted Areas: Eerie relics of a forgotten Russia"
BCC culture, London, UK
2015
"Wreckage in the snow: Russia’s forgotten future"
The Guardian, London, UK
2015
"#45 — Evolution"
GUP Magazine, Amsterdam The Netherlands
2015
"Featuring documentary's new ground"
IMA magazine, Japan
2015
"Center’s 1st place director’s choice award"
Lenscratch journal, U.S.
2015
“We are on the Threshold of New Exciting Experiments in Photography”
Bird In Flight online magazine,Russia
2015
"Into the woods and away from the world"
The Washington Post, Washington, D.C.,
2015
"Ones to Watch"
British journal of photography, London, UK
2014
Organ Vida
Lauba Museum, Zagreb, Croatia
2014
World Press Photo Award
World Press Photo Foundation, Amsterdam
2014
An Ocean of Possibilities
Museum TwentseWelle, Enschede, Netherlands
2014
OFF_Festival
Pisztory Palace, Bratislava, Slovakia
2014
Danila Tkachenko. Escape publication
Peperoni Books, Berlin
2014
VIII exhibition of the Kandinsky Prize Nominees
Udarnik cinema, Moscow. Russia
2014
“Solitude”
framework of 21st Noorderlicht International Photo Festival. Natuurmuseum Fryslân, Leeuwarden, Netherlands
2014
"Twelve Thinking Photographers"
parallel event of Manifesta 10. First Cadets’ Corpus, St-Petersburg, Russia
2014
"Hermits escape from society, find freedom in nature"
CNN Photo blog, U.S.
2014
"My tree is my bed"
Spiegel magazine, Hamburg, Germany
2014
"Escape"
hatjecantz fotoblog, Berlin Germany
2014
"Book review: Escape"
Lensculture magazine, Amsterdam Netherlands
2014
"Russian laureates World Press Photo 2014 about their projects"
Kommersant newspaper, Moscow, Russia
2014
"Vivir fuera del sistema"
LaMula newspaper, Peru
2014
"Danila Tkatschenko - Escape"
Oitzarisme online magazine, Bucharest, Romania
2014
"Modern society is lost in the dark forest"
Photographer . ru , Russia
2014
Escape portafolio
Phases magazine, Vichy, France
2013
"Die Brücke / Most" festival
Slubice, Poland / Frankfurt an der Oder, Germany
2013
"On the block"
New Holland cultural center, St-Petersburg, Russia
2013
"On the area: Kronstadt with the eyes of Danila Tkachenko"
The Village, Moscow, Rusia
2012
“Young Russian photography 2012 2/2. Reality/Decoration”
Center for Art and Music and Library V.V. Mayakovsky, St-Petersburg, Russia
2012
"Student Art PROM"
ARTPLAY design center, Moscow, Russia
2011
"Person on the move"
Swissotel Krasnye Holmy, Moscow, Russia
2011
"Young photographer"
Fotodepartament, Sankt-Petersburg, Russia
2010
"Steps"
Photo Center, Moscow, Russia