The kind folks at National Geographic were once again kind enough to let me choose among the contest entries so far for display here
David Carson is photojournalist with the St. Louis Post-Dispatch who won the Pulitzer Prize with his paper this year for his coverage of protests in Ferguson, Missouri. Last Friday, Carson was contacted by what appears to be a CBS account on Twitter that regularly Tweets requests for image usage.
brand marketers are just about to pour millions of dollars into the existing channels of visual web while as well as experiment with new solutions. It is not a surprise since all the elements of a perfect storm seem to be converging.
if you’re a photographer, and you publish a book, it will be deposited in that library, and then, in 200 or 300 years time, your great, great, great grandchildren can go along and ask to see a copy of that book. If you think of that longevity of the book, surely it’s worth photographers spending time getting it right.
I think sometimes things are raced through much too quickly. And very young photographers expect a book within a year or two of graduating.
These are the personal effects and belongings of people apprehended in the desert by U.S. Border Patrol agents that were subsequently seized, surrendered, or forfeited as they were processed at a U.S. Customs and Border Patrol facility in southern Arizona. During the course of intake, this property was considered non-essential and discarded. These personal effects and belongings represented their choice of what was important for them to bring as they crossed the border to either start or continue their life in the U.S.
My Things. The project that I started in 2001 is a photography series created by scanning objects. I’ve been working on this project for 12 years. 12 years, in the Chinese traditional concept, represents the period of transmigration in cycles of different fates and destinies. The process of producing works for this series is an assignment associated with one’s life trace.
In the 1980s, Neal Slavin gained success and recognition by revolutionizing this photographic style. He used his very different visual register to create authentic staging linked with the trades or professions he was shooting, trying to approach his subjects as closely as possible to give them a presence and personality, not simply a position.