Don't miss the November/December issue of International Street Photographer Magazine!
ISP Exclusive: Larry Fink Larry Fink discusses the early years, the role politics has played in his art, and his latest books.
Photographic Legacies: Triple Threat 2014 marks the 10 year anniversary of the loss of three of the world's most innovative and original names in photography. Henri Cartier-Bresson, Helmut Newton and Richard Avedon passed away in 2004, leaving behind a legacy of iconic images that have had a historic impact on the artistry of photography.
Sebastião Salgado's "Genesis" Genesis is the Brazilian-born photographer's third major photographic endeavor. It follows Workers, social documentary photography of manual laborers in less industrialized nations and Migrations,...
Lamentation Over The Dead Christ- Monte Sant'Angelo, Italy
Statement: This is a long term-project about ancient folk traditions of rural southern italian communities, especially in Puglia. In said region most rituals are handed down for centuries and they are the cultural identity of the people. Nowadays these "transmissions" are threatened by social and economic changes. The festivals are losing their authenticity risking to disappear forever. My objective is to capture the story and the soul of these places and its people: love and passion, pain and anger, joy and tenderness. A mythology of christians and pagan images in which the origin are lost in the mists of antiquity.
Sebastião Salgado's Genesis
International Center of Photography, New York City, September 19, 2014- January 11, 2015
The International Center of Photography (ICP) is proud to be the first venue in the U.S. to present the momentous exhibition Genesis, a project by world-renowned photographer Sebastião Salgado. On view from September 19, 2014, through January 11, 2015, the exhibition, curated and designed by Lélia Wanick Salgado, is the result of a multi-year survey and draws together more than 200 spectacular black-and-white photographs of wildlife, landscapes, seascapes, and indigenous peoples—raising public awareness about the pressing issues of environmental and climate change.
“Genesis is a quest for the world as it was, as it was formed, as it evolved, as it existed for...
Arnold Genthe (January 8, 1869- August 9, 1942)
"Looking Down Sacramento Street, San Francisco, April 18, 1906"
Arnold Genthe was a German-born American who emigrated to San Francisco in 1895 where worked as a tutor and taught himself photography. He would eventually make a name for himself as a portrait photographer and opened up a studio in the late 1890s. Although the San Francisco eartquake and fire of 1906 destroyed his studio he made his most famous photograph (above) from its aftermath. Genthe moved to New York City in 1911 where he worked as a portrait photographer until his death in 1942. Arnold Genthe portraits included Sarah Bernhardt, Jack London, Theodore Roosevelt, Woodrow Wilson, John D. Rockefeller, Greta Garbo, and Isadora Duncan.
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