Migrant Documents
Possible Relatives
Seven Years
The Passage/Stills

Ongoing work
Hate is

Migrant Documents
Out of a time
Possible Relatives
Seven Years

Video & audio
Travel Notes
The Caretaker
The Case
Threshold of Pain

Migrant Documents
Possible Relatives
Seven Years
Seven Years, projection

Outreach projects
Do you hear something?
Do you know who I am?
Nuuk, Outdoor projection
Part of Valby, Outdoor
Siunissaq uagut pigaarput
The Lie Detector
The Seven Choices
Youth for Future

Pictures to Make
I'm Nothing
Concentrated Powerlessnes


Concentrated Powerlessness

Excerpt from a review
Eva Pohl
Berlingske Tidende November 20 2003

”Emptiness and Chaos
In Tina Enghoff's pictures one is confronted with the black holes of modern society. Not that there is any lack of colour. Several of the pictures have a glaring variety of colours, contrasting with the grey of isolation and suffering. In some places there is an indescribable self-barricading chaos. In others stark emptiness, or attempts at decorative arrangements, long since neglected. Testimonies to the striking discrepancy between dreams and realities.
Tina Enghoff's pictures are condensations of powerlessness. The absence of coherence and human contact. Informed by her social indignation she creates pictures of truth, commitment and sensitivity. A patterned duvet has been pushed to the foot of the bed, and the sheet shows the imprint of a body in one of the unforgettable and nearly poetic pictures. In other cases it is hardly poetry at play, but impressions of mental and bodily decay.
The subject has not been arranged by the photographer; but the photographic cut is visual artist Tina Enghoff's conscious, compositional touch. This is, indeed, visual art and not something which might as well have been written in a feature. Tina Enghoff's pictures are an extension of a trend in contemporary art to engage closely in reality out of a wish to effect changes in it. She makes this aspect of modern urban repression visible. It is powerful stuff which calls on one to take a stand.”
Copyright 2013 © Tina Enghoff