Harold Feinstein, master photographer and renowned teacher, died in his home on Saturday, June 20, 2015. His wife Judith Thompson was at his side. Feinstein was born in Coney Island Hospital in 1931 of Jewish immigrant parents. He began photographing in 1946 at the age of 15 by borrowing a Rolleiflex from a neighbor and heading straight to Coney Island. Certain of his calling as an artist, he dropped out of school at the age of 16 and became the youngest member of New York’s historic Photo League in 1949.
“As Yugoslavia crumbled in the early 1990s, photographer Ron Haviv secretly took a picture of a Serb paramilitary soldier kicking a prone Bosnian Muslim civilian. The image became a symbol of outrage, but when the paramilitary leader — the feared Arkan — found out, he promised to drink Haviv’s blood. Ron Haviv shares that experience with Dr. Anthony Feinstein, a world leader on the psychological effects of war on frontline journalists”
If you are stuck for photographic inspiration and feeling a bit frustrated that you don’t live in the middle of some amazing national park, then you should definitely check out this new ‘complete works’ collection of the work of Stephen Shore. Shore, born 1947, is a US photographer best known for his ‘vernacular’ American photography, which means he eschewed the dramatic canyons and peaks of somebody like Ansel Adams and instead focussed on gas stations, business parks and other subjects...
From 1927 until after the fall of communism, Russia’s Soviet Photo magazine charted the region’s pioneering visual culture. A new exhibition at Moscow’s Lumiere Centre for Photography celebrates this history
The story of the BBC in the 70s and 80s is that of Life on Earth, Grange Hill and EastEnders. But, as newly opened archives reveal, it is also a tale of bitter rows and repeated government assaults – not least from the hostile new prime minister, Margaret Thatcher. Jean Seaton shares her discoveries
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