The full length "Everybody Street" documentary film is now available on YouTube (with ads). You can also stream it for free on Amazon Prime Video (or purchase the DVD from Amazon): EVERYBODY STREET, directed by Cheryl Dunn ("102 Minutes that Changed America"), highlights the lives and work of New York's iconic street photographers, including Bruce Davidson,…
The documentary “Under the Wire,” featuring photojournalist Paul Conroy, painstakingly details his colleague Marie Colvin's final days before her death while reporting from Homs, Syria, in February 2012.
A Film by Stephen Wilkes Before You Can See, You Have To look Who doesn’t know Jay Maisel? Many of look to Jay as the god of photography. He’s one of the most influential photographers I have ever met. His wisdom and words are never contrived but always full of wisdom and inspiration. Jay is…
Why we’re now experiencing the golden age of the photographic documentary
More than a movie about Italian photographer Franco Pagetti’s work, the short documentary Shooting War (23 minutes) is a lesson in practicing critical visual literacy. Beyond the photographer himself, several people chime in, including Alice Gabriner, International Photo Editor at TIME who assigned the VII photographer to cover the war in Iraq from 2003 until the end of 2008, and Sara Farhan, a History Ph.D. candidate at York University in Toronto
In an office in India, a cadre of Internet moderators ensures that social media sites are not taken over by bots, scammers, and pornographers. The Moderators shows the humans behind content moderation, taking viewers into the training process that workers go through in order to become social media’s monitors.
From one spectacular location to another, the director Gilad Baram, then assistant to Josef Koudelka (who allowed himself to be filmed for the first time), followed him on his journey in the Holy Land
Conflict, available now on Netflix, comprises six episodes. Photographers Pete Muller, Joao Silva, Donna Ferrato, Nicole Tung, Robin Hammond, and Eros Hoagland are each given seven minutes or less to explain, justify, or simply to testify to the years they’ve spent on the frontline of some of the world’s deepest traumas. The entire series is barely 35 minutes, and those minutes go by in the blink of an eye, but—like the photographs made by its heroes and heroines—they stick around for a while.
Want to see what it’s like to tiptoe between life and death as a war photographer? Watch Conflict, a 6-episode miniseries that provides a no-holds-barred look at photography in conflict zones. Netflix just picked up the show, but you can also watch it for free online.