6 Photojournalists on Conflict, Loss, and Redemption - Feature Shoot

22-year-old Basemae Maombi, whose eyes were cut out after she recognized one of them men raping her and called out his name in an attempt to make him stop. ©…

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.

Donna Ferrato : Conflict – The Eye of Photography

The project by Donna Ferrato is the third episode. Many conflict photographers talk about getting “close” to their subjects; but perhaps none get closer than Donna Ferrato. For more than 30 years, Donna has been making deep and lasting relationships with women, and then asking to take their pictures on the worst day of their lives

The Magnificent One: Philip Jones Griffiths by Donna Ferrato and Emmanuel Trousse — duckrabbit

I haven’t had a chance to watch this yet because I’m training a group of people in London, but I’m...

Legendary anti-war photographer and author of Viet Nam Inc, Philip Jones Griffiths, gives the interview of a lifetime only 48 hours before he died in at his home in London on March 19, 2008

Donna Ferrato – Conversation

  I tasted Donna Ferrato’s blood. Pretty damned salty, just like Donna of course. Donna had just cut herself opening a bottle of Chardonnay during the upcoming interview. Her wrist and t…

So later on, at the bar among the flank of photographers I saw PF Bentley and asked him. “Don’t people get exasperated when you take so long to explain stuff?” He stared hard in my eyes and said, “Yeah.” “Well, isn’t there a way to cure it?” He says, “Right after an orgasm, I don’t sttttutter for hours.”

LightBox | Time

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Over the past five years, though, Ferrato has refined her topic matter, focusing specifically on those women who have left their abusers in a series called I Am Unbeatable. “I was so upset that many young women were putting up with abuse and romanticizing it,” she says. “I wanted to show how much better life became when the woman left the abuser.”

Look 3 Report: Donna Ferrato on Philip Jones Griffiths, Don McCullin, and Complicated Relationships | PDNPulse

Donna Ferrato brought a quick wit and joie de vivre to an onstage interview with NPR personality Alex Chadwick at the LOOK3 photo festival in Charlottesville on Friday afternoon. A unifying theme of their wide-ranging discussion was Ferrato’s belief in th

Donna Ferrato brought a quick wit and joie de vivre to an onstage interview with NPR personality Alex Chadwick at the LOOK3 photo festival in Charlottesville on Friday afternoon. A unifying theme of their wide-ranging discussion was Ferrato’s belief in the life-affirming power of emotional intimacy and mutual respect that has informed her work and career.

LOOK3 Festival Announces Featured Artists and Speakers | PDNPulse

LOOK3 Festival of the Photograph announced today that Alex Webb, Donna Ferrato and Stanley Greene will be the featured “INsight” artists at this year’s festival, to be held June 7–9 in Charlottesville, VA. As featured artists the photographers will create

Alex Webb, Donna Ferrato and Stanley Greene will be the featured “INsight” artists

Helping the People Beyond the Pain

Donna Ferrato started chronicling sexual adventurers on the edge of eroticism. But she was jolted into action when she confronted domestic violence. Thirty years later, she is still photographing — and advocating for — victims of abuse.

“I want to start a revolution with my pictures,” she said. “I want to wake people up, make people feel things — either suffering or incredible pleasure, or whatever I am feeling or observing.”

Showcase: TriBeCa Chiaroscuro – Lens Blog

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Link: Showcase: TriBeCa Chiaroscuro – Lens Blog – NYTimes.com:

Donna Ferrato’s raw, energetic black-and-white images capture shadowy figures walking alone on wet pavement. There are compelling scenes of construction workers seen through steam and dust hammering Belgian block pavement, and of celebrities and everyday New Yorkers strolling down side streets as if they were fashion catwalks.