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"Little Black Book" is a "talking photo album" issued by Radio Shack circa 2005, which Mitchell has filled with upbeat stock photography of couples and groups smiling in various locations — with a puppy in bed, having drinks at a bar.When you press a photo's corresponding button, a computer voice reads messages that Mitchell — or, in one case, her friend — received on dating platforms. Let me lick." "Wash That Man Right Out" encapsulates the understated humor of surrealist objects in a way reminiscent of Swiss artist Méret Oppenheim's iconic 1936 "Object," a fur-covered teacup saucer and spoon.Vermont users are no doubt familiar with seeing their faces in Tinder's graphic epicenter accompanied by the text "There's no one new around you." Mitchell has placed her own small screenshot within the multiphoto frame.Urban women are less likely to see that message — or so many photos of men posing with fish."Twenty percent of [their] profile is a fish," Mitchell comments, "which says, Love me with this fish.
The piece speaks to the often funny, vulnerable and embarrassing reality of self-creation and curation when one is looking for love.
For Mitchell, a digitally initiated friendship with a man in the Québec metropolis sparked the photo series "Prince Charming Has a Foot Fetish." The two shared approximately 5,000 messages over a three-month period, Mitchell reveals, during which he revealed his sexual proclivity for feet.
In six photographs taken of Mitchell by local photographer Luke Awtry — whom she also met on Tinder — she cleverly melds her own search for romance with the story of Cinderella.
The underlying sentiment that modern love is no fairy tale is cleverly subverted by the suggestion that a fairy tale is also no fairy tale.
Waiting to be "rescued" by love may be boring, high heels make your feet hurt, and Prince Charming may have unexpected tastes.