“Apparition” can refer to the appearance of something ghostly, unexpected or unusual, an apt description of Dianne Bos’ pinhole camera images. A darkened, almost-sealed box, the pinhole camera seems to magically absorb physical space, thereby changing it. Bos mediates the complexities of traveling between cultures with her pinhole box, from the foothills of the Rockies to the banks of the river Seine, capturing the essence of each place; its architectural icons and travel destinations. But the particularly uncanny thing about Bos’ photographs of captive places is the way even expansive vistas like beaches and forests feel contained. It is as if place and space truly ends at the horizon line of her images, at the seams of her pinhole’s interior. “By eliminating people from the scenes for the most part,” says Bos, “you see our effects on the world; how fleeting our time here is, but how much we affect our surroundings.”