David Feigenbaum’s photographs reveal his interest in the contradictions of daily life—public and private, old and new, static and active, populated and empty. Many of his images capture the ephemeral patterns and textures cast by shadows in the morning and evening across urban and suburban streetscapes. Anonymous figures sometimes appear in the scenes.
Feigenbaum’s work has been exhibited at the United States Courthouse in Boston, in the Photography Atelier exhibitions at the Griffin Museum of Photography, Winchester; in the Atelier 21 exhibition at the Rockport Art Association; at the Sanborn House Historical and Cultural Center, Winchester; and on Captivate, the in-office media network. His architectural photographs appear in Arts and Crafts Architecture: History and Heritage in New England, by architectural historian Maureen Meister; Paradise Planned: The Garden Suburb and the Modern City, by Robert A.M. Stern et al.; and This Old House magazine, October 2016. His images are also in the collections of the United States Attorney for the District of Massachusetts; Pathstone Federal Street; Fish & Richardson; and private owners.
Born and raised in Pittsburgh and educated at Yale and Harvard Law School, Feigenbaum is a patent lawyer at Fish & Richardson focusing on high-tech startup ventures. He has studied portfolio development with Karen Davis and Meg Birnbaum at the Griffin Museum of Photography.