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Dawoud Bey, Rosalind Fox Solomon, Shahidul Alam Win 2019 Infinity Awards | PDNPulse

The International Center of Photography has announced the winners of its 2019 Infinity Awards. Rosalind Fox Solomon will receive the Lifetime Achievement Award. Dawoud Bey will receive the award for Art. The Emerging Photographer award will go to Jess T. Dugan, who studied with Bey at Columbia College Chicago and last year published her portraits of older transgender and gender non-conforming adults in the book To Survive on This Shore. The awards will be presented at a gala on April 2 in New York City.

Quick Tip: How to Win Grants from Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting | PDNPulse

Delano says proposals have a better chance of success if they connect American audiences to a pressing global issue. “Whenever I find a local issue [in Asia], it’s important to show how we [Americans] are affecting people on the other side of the planet.”

Marko Drobnjakovic: Finalist in the 2019 Aftermath Grant | LENSCRATCH

The Aftermath Project is a non-profit organization committed to telling the other half of the story of conflict — the story of what it takes for individuals to learn to live again, to rebuild destroyed lives and homes, to restore civil societies, to address the lingering wounds of war while struggling to create new avenues for peace. The Aftermath Project holds a yearly grant competition open to working photographers worldwide covering the aftermath of conflict. A 2019 finalist is photographer Marko Drobnjakovic. The jurors for this year’s grant were Aftermath founder Sara Terry; photographer and writer Ibarionex Perello; Aline Smithson, photographer, writer and founder of The Candid Frame, Ibarionex Perello; Aline Smithson, photographer and editor of Lenscratch; and Todd J. Tubutis, Associate Director at Sheldon Museum of Art, soon to be Director at the Art Museum of West Virginia University.

Fatemeh Behboudi: Finalist in the 2019 Aftermath Grant | LENSCRATCH

The Aftermath Project is a non-profit organization committed to telling the other half of the story of conflict — the story of what it takes for individuals to learn to live again, to rebuild destroyed lives and homes, to restore civil societies, to address the lingering wounds of war while struggling to create new avenues for peace. The Aftermath Project holds a yearly grant competition open to working photographers worldwide covering the aftermath of conflict. A 2019 finalist is photographer Fatemeh Behboudi. The jurors for this year’s grant were Aftermath founder Sara Terry; photographer and writer Ibarionex Perello; Aline Smithson, photographer and editor of Lenscratch; and Todd J. Tubutis, Director at the Art Museum of West Virginia University.

Glenna Gordon: Winner of the 2019 Aftermath Grant | LENSCRATCH

The Aftermath Project is a non-profit organization committed to telling the other half of the story of conflict — the story of what it takes for individuals to learn to live again, to rebuild destroyed lives and homes, to restore civil societies, to address the lingering wounds of war while struggling to create new avenues for peace. The Aftermath Project holds a yearly grant competition open to working photographers worldwide covering the aftermath of conflict. The 2019 winner of the $25,000 Grant is Glenna Gordon, for her project, American Women, which is an extension of her work covering the women of the alt-right movement and the post-Civil War legacy of white supremacy and hate in the U.S. The jurors for this year’s grant were Aftermath founder Sara Terry; photographer and writer Ibarionex Perello; Aline Smithson, photographer and editor of Lenscratch; and Todd J. Tubutis, Director at the Art Museum of West Virginia University.

On Photo Contest Controversy & Criticism – PhotoShelter Blog

When money and prestige is on the line, some photographers will find a way to cheat, steal and lie to win. Photo contests have unfortunately been plagued with scandals ranging from image manipulations to questions about authenticity and ethics in dealing with a subject.

Consider the Photo Contest Jury – PhotoShelter Blog

We recently launched the PhotoShelter Guide to Photo Contests 2019 – our annual look at contests around the world that we think are worth your consideration. And while our suggestions this year were heavily weighted towards contests with large cash prizes (a decision primarily motivated by contest winner feedback that suggests marketing exposure rarely translates to more work), we wanted to also discuss contest juries.

New Guide! The 2019 Photographer’s Guide to Photo Contests – PhotoShelter Blog

It’s time to admit that photo contests are not all created equal. In previous years, we rounded up roughly 40 of the top photo contests to provide deadlines, prize information, and more. This year we departed a bit from that approach and narrowed down our list to the 28 photo contests we think are worth considering. We look at factors like entry fees, submission rights, plus promised exposure and prizes.

Information is Beautiful Awards 2018: The Winners — Information is Beautiful Awards

Let’s raise a glass to dataviz that pushes boundaries, illuminates truth, and celebrates beauty. Thank you to everyone who joined us on the Information is Beautiful Awards journey this year – now see which entries took home trophies at tonight’s spectacular ceremony.

Glenna Gordon’s “American Women” Wins Aftermath Grant | PDNPulse

Glenna Gordon has won the 2019 Aftermath Grant for her project “American Women,” the non-profit Aftermath Project announced today. Gordon plans to use the $25,000 grant to expand on her recent series “American Women of the Far Right” to cover women fighting for social justice. The Aftermath Project, founded by photographer and filmmaker Sara Terry, supports documentary photography that addresses the legacy of conflict.

The Winning Photos of the 2018 Nat Geo Photo Contest

National Geographic just announced the winners of the prestigious 2018 National Geographic Photo Contest. Photographer Jassen Todorov stood out from nearly 10,000 entries and was honored with the top prize for his photo “Unreal,” which shows thousands of recalled cars sitting in a desert.

Shadman Shahid – No Quarter « burn magazine

Shadman Shahid was the recipient of the 2018 Emerging Photographer Fund and was granted $10,000 for this essay. Burn Magazine revolves around the EPF and it is our most important curatorial contribution to the oftentimes chaotic landscape of photography today. Most importantly, our mission is to give recognition to the finest emerging authors out there and to provide some funding to keep going and to continue making a mark.

Tabitha Barnard – Cult of Womanhood « burn magazine

Growing up in a small town in rural Maine, my contact with others was limited. I was raised alongside three sisters and lived in a close-knit religious culture where sexuality was never mentioned. As children we created elaborate fantasy games and tried to find every Bible passage we could about powerful women and witches. The forbidden nature and the ritual of the occult fascinated us.

The Emerging Photographer Fund 2018 – The Winners « burn magazine

No quarter speaks about the victims of domestic violence in Bangladesh. It takes the form of a docu-fiction about Alo and Sagor, a couple who have been in an abusive relationship for more than 20 years.

Jürgen Schadeberg receives the 2018 Leica Hall of Fame Award – Leica Rumors

“With a stunning collection of lifeworks spanning more than seventy years, including his world-famous photo of Nelson Mandela looking through the bars of his former prison cell, Jürgen Schadeberg has never lost his humanistic view of the world. Many of his pictures have become timeless icons. Leica Camera honors exceptional photographers whose view of the world has changed it or set things in motion with a place in the Leica Hall of Fame, and Schadeberg has certainly earned his place in this prestigious collection.”

Announcing the Winners of the 2018 Feature Shoot Emerging Photography Awards! – Feature Shoot

After reviewing hundreds of phenomenal submissions from photographers working across the globe, we’re thrilled to announce the ten winners of the 4th Annual Feature Shoot Emerging Photography Awards. One up-and-coming photographer, selected by Feature Shoot Founder Alison Zavos, will receive a cash prize of $5000, and nine more will exhibit with one of our esteemed jurors: Louise Clements of FORMAT International Photography Festival in the UK, Moshe Rosenzveig of Head On Photo Festival in Sydney, or Laura Roumanos of United Photo Industries in Brooklyn, New York.

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