Here’s a 4.5-minute profile of street photographer Travis Jensen, a man who documents life on the sidewalks of San Francisco. It’s a look at how Jensen approaches his photography and people on the streets
You can watch the “Pen, Brush and Camera” full length documentary (1998) about Henri Cartier-Bresson on YouTube:
a series of videos in which McCurry shares wisdom he has learned over the decades of traveling the world and hunting for photos that will be remembered
A Short Film on Photography Featuring Juergen Teller, Petra Collins, Nobuyoshi Araki, and Arne Svenson
For Reely and Truly, London-based photographer Tyrone Lebon pays tribute to the medium by tracking down and interviewing dozens of artists and photojournalists, including Juergen Teller, Petra Collins, Nobuyoshi Araki, and Arne Svenson. Tracing a non-linear narrative, the film moves in hallucinatory frames from one photographer to the next, their disparate lives threaded together by recorded conversations between the filmmaker and his father, fashion photographer Mark Lebon.
Hey folks, there is a cool documentary short on Trevor Christensen’s #NudePortraits project
Kashi proposed that he would shoot motion, and Black would shoot stills, and Johnson was quickly on board. Sky Dylan-Robbins, a video producer at The New Yorker, would edit their work into the 7-minute video that ran on newyorker.com.
If you’d like a primer on the technologies found inside Canon’s EF line of lenses, look no further than this 12-minute introduction created by Canon. We learn about things like aspherical lenses, fluorite lenses, diffractive optics, USM, lens coatings, and more.
celluloid appears to be making a comeback
As you will see in the video above, Kathy Ryan, New York Times Magazine, and I are long time friends. We met teaching together at the Eddie Adams Workshop way back at the beginning. Hmmm, maybe 25 years ago. I have no real sense of time. Anyway Kathy is a gem. Known forever as a picture editor, now turned photographer, now with a published book, and still Director of Photography at the NYTimes Magazine. Kathy became a photographer because of Instagram. Literally.
This video features photographer Jakob de Boer — a guy who also tests prototypes for Leica and Adobe — talking about his creative process and relationship to photography. “My advice to people is to walk softly but speak loudly with your art,” he says
On this very special episode, legendary photojournalist David Burnett joins me in our first Video podcast, recorded live at Adorama in NYC. David and I talk about everything from getting his start in photography in high school, his first time being published in Time Magazine, his time in Iran, Vietnam, his relationship and access to Bob Marley, business of photography, and so much more. This is one you don’t want to miss. Sit back, relax, and enjoy this episode of The Photo Brigade Podcast!
Here’s a short, inspiring video profile of Brooklyn-based street photographer Andre D. Wagner. We’re offered a glimpse into Wagner’s mind as he talks about his process for creating images, from how he approaches photographing people on sidewalks with a Leica 35mm film rangefinder to his love of making photos with his hands in his darkroom.
For anyone interested in understanding the history and acceptance of photography as an art form, the work of William Egglestonis a pre-requisite at some point. This Imagine Series did a an insightful documentary on the photographer years ago and it’s worth some time out of your day.
When a photographer needs to fasten a camera onto a thirty-foot pole to capture a bird in her nest, or build a wide-angle macro lense to identify pollen on a flower with mountains in the background, he’ll call Kenji.
His talk introduces five major and unusual paradigm shifts that are fundamentally changing the concept of cameras and imaging
Meet photographer F. Scott Schafer. He has photographed everybody from Eminem and Drake to Mitt Romney and the cast of Arrested Development. He sat down with us to discuss his journey, from amateur beginnings, to career milestones, to staying in love with the process of one’s work.
Luckily, if you missed this free-of-charge event (or just want to revisit any of the discussions or projects presented that day) you can. Magnum Foundation has just released a series of videos featuring each of the presenters from Photography, Expanded as well as a few shorter interviews with the day’s presenters about their takeaways.