Ari Marcopoulos is best known for documenting boyish subcultures from the inside out. His work on professional snowboarding appears in Transitions and Exits and his photos on hip-hop–five years of images of the Beastie Boys–in Pass the Mic. Aaron Rose, who showed Marcopoulos at Alleged Gallery, has said of the artist’s uncanny connection with one set of subjects, a crowd of New York skateboarders ten years his junior, “There was just something in his personality that said, ‘Hey man, it’s cool.'” It shows. Marcopoulos’s self-taught snapshot style brings his subjects in close, and captures, without sentimentality or voyeurism, the intimate feeling of their daily life. Here he focuses on the subculture that is his own family. Even the President of the United States Sometimes Has Got to Stand Naked is a journal-like collection of images of the accidents and pleasures of “normal” life, full of the artist’s loved ones, of landscapes and of American social reality.