Olivia Locher Illustrates Weird U.S. Laws In Her Book I Fought The Law

Olivia Locher was born in 1990 in Johnstown, Pennsylvania and lives in Manhattan, NYC since 2009. Locher is known for her sarcastic approach to studio photography with a heavy focus on color and concept. Her photographs are grounded in dreamlands and consciousness, while Olivia herself is generally dreaming. Her first book, I Fought the Law published by Chronicle Books will be released in September 2017.
Strange, outdated laws from each of the 50 U.S. states, some overturned, some still on the books, and some merely the stuff of legends, are depicted with sly wit by Olivia Locher. Incisive, ironic, and gorgeous, these images will appeal to art buffs and trivia fans alike. A foreword from American poet Kenneth Goldsmith and an interview with the artist by Eric Shiner, former director of the Andy Warhol Museum, contextualize rising-star Locher’s photography. From serving wine in teacups in Kansas to licking a toad in Kentucky or perming a child’s hair in Nebraska, breaking the law has never looked so good.

Olivia Locher illustrates weird U.S. laws in her book I Fought the Law
In Alabama, it is illegal to have an ice-cream cone in your back pocket.
Olivia Locher illustrates weird U.S. laws in her book I Fought the Law
In Rhode Island, it is illegal to wear transparent clothing.
Olivia Locher illustrates weird U.S. laws in her book I Fought the Law
In Delaware, it is illegal to wear pants that are ‘form-fitting’around the waist.
Olivia Locher illustrates weird U.S. laws in her book I Fought the Law
In Texas, it is illegal for children to have unusual haircuts.
Olivia Locher illustrates weird U.S. laws in her book I Fought the Law
In California, nobody is allowed to ride a bicycle in a swimming pool.

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