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    gettyimagesarchive:

    Picture Post photographer THURSTON HOPKINS is 101 today!

    HAPPY BIRTHDAY!

    CLICK HERE to read a piece written by our curator Sarah McDonald (@PhotoFramed) for Hopkins’ 100th birthday last year.

    CLICK HERE to see more photos from the photojournalist The Guardian called one of the greatest of the 20th century. 

    From the top:

    Picture Post Photographer Thurston Hopkins in Tonga, 26th December 1953. Hopkins is sitting under a home-made sign reading ‘Picture Post South Seas Office, Tonga’. Picture Post - 6832 - Report From Tonga - pub. 1953 

    12th February 1955: A young couple getting to know each other at the Manchester University Student Union Fresher’s Ball.

    A parade of lifeguards from the Life-Saving Clubs of Sydney at the Surf Carnival during the Royal tour of Australia and New Zealand, 23rd January 1954. Picture Post - 6832 - Royal Tour:The Empire’s Finest Life Saver - pub. 1954 

    June 1956: A busy street in Madrid reflected in a shop window. Original Publication: Picture Post - 8493 - Madrid - unpub.

     

    Brent Stirton/Reportage by Getty Images Brent Stirton/Reportage by Getty Images Brent Stirton/Reportage by Getty Images

    'This story places the blame for the decimation of elephants worldwide squarely at the feet of religion. There is an obsession amongst devotees, amongst ivory buyers, for this product….my question is: how does it deify god to decimate these creatures? - Brent Stirton, Photojournalist

    God’s Ivory, a Reportage by Getty Images documentary about illegal ivory trading, has been nominated for a Webby. Please support the film by voting here. The full documentary is available to view in Reportage Journal #2.

    gettyimages:

    Still Going Strong
    One Year later, Boston continues to heal.

    April 15th marks one year since the Boston Marathon bombings. Lives were forever changed, but even through tragedy, there remains an incredible amount of strength and resilience. We take a look back at the difficult healing process of a city coping with unspeakable loss, while still staying ‘Boston Strong.’
    See the images on GettyInFocus

    baptisttown:

    For the last week I have been publishing mobile dispatches from my last trip to Greenwood, Mississippi, over at @NewYorkerPhoto on Instagram.

    This recent work as made possible in part by the Getty Images Grant for Editorial Photography.

    (via matteich)

    gettyimages:

    Testament - Chris Hondros

    Testament is a collection of photographs and writing by late photojournalist Chris Hondros spanning over a decade of coverage from most of the world’s conflicts since the late 1990s, including Kosovo, Afghanistan, the West Bank, Iraq, Liberia, Egypt, and Libya.

    Hondros was not just a front-line war photographer, but also a committed observer and witness, and his work humanizes complex world events and brings to light shared human experiences. Evident in his writings, interspersed throughout, Hondros was determined to broaden our understanding of war and its consequences.

    This video introduces a selection of powerful images taken from Testament accompanied by audio of an interview with Chris, first broadcast on NPR on March 26, 2007, as part of the interview ‘A War Photographer’s View of Iraq’.

    Music in the video is Concerto grosso in F minor, Opus 1, no. 8 by Pietro Locatelli (1695-1764) performed by American Virtuosi Baroque Orchestra under the musical direction of Kenneth Hamrick. Kenneth and Chris worked together on a series entitled ‘Sound and Vision’ which encompassed live music performance alongside projections of Chris’ images. A special thanks to both NPR and Kenneth Hamrick for their contribution to this piece.

    Testament is now available for purchase, with all Getty Images’ proceeds from the sale of the book being donated to The Chris Hondros Fund.
    Inspired by his life, work and vision, The Fund endeavors to bring light to shared human experiences by supporting and protecting photojournalists. For more information please visit www.chrishondrosfund.org.

    Men gather sand illegally from the bed of the #Ganges under the watchful eye of their supervisor. Sand is often stolen from where the Ganges enters into #Bangladesh and sold to construction companies. Photo by @giuliodisturco

    Photo by Natalie Naccache/Reportage by Getty Images Photo by Natalie Naccache/Reportage by Getty Images Photo by Natalie Naccache/Reportage by Getty Images

    Natalie Naccache Joins Reportage

    The Lebanese-British photographer Natalie Naccache, based in Beirut, has joined our roster of featured contributors. She was previously part of Reportage Emerging Talent program and her photographs have been published in places such as The New York Times, Le Monde, Der Spiegel, The Independent, Marie Claire and more. She also recently participated in this year’s Noor Masterclass.

    One of Natalie’s longstanding interests has been Lebanese high society. Her recent photoessay, titled “Paris of the East,” examines debutante balls and other extravagant events that serve as escapes from the harsher realities of life in Lebanon. But Natalie’s photos pose the question: Is the party over soon? See more of this work on the Reportage Web site.

    (Photos by Natalie Naccache/Reportage by Getty Images)

    Thanks for all the great photos submitted for#ReportageSpotlight. This week’s selected images are by (left to right): @matthieurondel,@thenomadiceyes@hanifshoaei@alinoohi,@sultans_seal@moinpanahandeh@mysonichiban,@edulima2012 and @azadamin. For consideration for our weekly roundup, hashtag your images #ReportageSpotlight. We post our favorite pictures every Friday.

    Caption: Floyd Mayweather rests while training at his gym on July 25, 2013, in Las Vegas, Nevada. One of several images taken by Reportage photographer Benjamin Lowy as the fighter prepared for his match against Saul Alvarez, whom he defeated by decision. See more on GettyImages.com. Floyd Mayweather’s next bout is against Marcos Maidana on May 3.

    Robert Nickelsberg at UC Berkeley on April 15

    As a photographer for Time Magazine and the New York Times, Robert Nickelsberg gained a close-up look at the last 25 years of Afghan history, as it emerged from war with the Soviet Union to civil war to Taliban rule and, finally, to America’s war after 2001. His collected work appears in his new book “Afghanistan: A Distant War.” On April 15, he will be speaking about his work in the country with UC Berkley journalism chair Lydia Chavez and Tim McGirk of the school’s Investigative Reporting Project.

    Read more and RSVP here.

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