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List of street photographers

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This is a list of notable street photographers. Street photography is photography conducted for art or enquiry that features unmediated chance encounters and random incidents[1] within public places. Street photography does not necessitate the presence of a street or even the urban environment. Though people usually feature directly, street photography might be absent of people and can be of an object or environment where the image projects a decidedly human character in facsimile or aesthetic.[2]

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  • ✪ Russell Frederick - Street Photographer
  • ✪ What PHOTOGRAPHERS Need (GIFT GUIDE)
  • ✪ Vivian Maier
  • ✪ Most Affordable Camera For Street Photography
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Transcription

(soothing music) - Hello and welcome to the i3 Lecture Series hosted by the Masters in Digital Photography Program at the School of Visual Arts. We are thrilled to have photographer Russell Frederick as tonight's guest speaker. Born in Brooklyn and of Panamanian descent, Russell is best known for his long-term documentation of the life in his neighborhood of Bedford-Stuyvesant. His many editorial clients include The New York Times, The Daily Beast, The Wall Street Journal, NBC News, The Associated Press, The World Photography Organization Magazine, Photo District News, Spiegel Magazine, Slate, New York Magazine, Ebony and The Amsterdam News. Among many other venues, his photographs have been exhibited at the Brooklyn Museum, The Museum of Contemporary Photography in Chicago, The Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture, Rush Arts Gallery, The International Center of Photography, Addis Photo Festival in Ethiopia, The Goethe-Institut Ghana, Visa Pour L'Image, and The Shanghai International Photo Festival. Russell is also a proud member of Kamoinge Inc. I see a few familiar faces here tonight. Welcome, Kamoinge. It's an African-American photography collective known for its 50 plus years documentation of African diaspora. Beyond photography Russell dedicates his time to mentoring at-risk young men with the Kings Against Violence Initiative, where he is the Men's Program Director. So please help me welcome Russell Frederick to our Lecture Series. (audience applauding) - Good evening, everybody. Glad to see to you all, especially on this chilly night. I'm sure everybody would like to be home with the remote control in their hand, having some coffee or soup. Glad you're here. So I'm gonna take you all just on a little walk with me through the place that was my home for 18 years. I was born in Bushwick and my childhood and my adult years were actually spent in Bed-Stuy. I got my first apartment in Bedford-Stuyvesant at the age of 19, and I lived there until the age of 37. At the age of 19, Bedford-Stuyvesant, for those of you who don't know, maybe aren't familiar, it is the other black mecca on the opposite side of the bridge that leads to Harlem. So everyone pretty much around the nation knows that is Harlem to be the black mecca but Bedford-Stuyvesant also too has been rich in black culture. The list goes on and on. People like Lina Horne is from Bedford-Stuyvesant, Earl Grey is from Bedford-Stuyvesant, Jackie Gleason even lived in Bedford-Stuyvesant. That's right, the leader Jackie Gleason. A lot of you know Jay-Z, rapper Big Daddy King, Lenny Kravitz. I can go on, and on, and on, and on. Chris Rock, everybody knows. But for me, just to give you a little bit more of background, Bedford-Stuyvesant is always a place that never got, I think, a fair shake to the pioneers and the good people who made the community. Often just portrayed for its challenges and never really seen, I would say, for its virtues. So with some of the pictures you're about to see you're gonna see just my honor to the people who made this community. I started documenting the community in 1999. In 1997 was actually when I made my commitment to photography, so before this I was a architecture student. Always was, had artistic nature in me from childhood, but my family being from Panama and doing art work, they were like, art is a hobby, that is not a job. Not a career. So going through the channels of life architecture school, found that way too tedious for my brain, left that alone and actually got introduced to nursing, my mom was a nurse, and really enjoyed that, but I found that environment way too stringent for me. And picked up a camera, actually in 1995, had no idea what I was doing, didn't know the difference between a F-stop and a bus stop. (Russell and the audience laugh) And figured it out. In 1997 took an intro course at the International Center of Photography. Saved up my money, I read an article in Timeout Magazine about entering the black and white film, and I said, okay, I'm gonna just see what this is about. On the first day of class an instructor by the name of Bernard Blake, he told me I would be a great photographer. I never looked back, couldn't afford to go to school, so I just went to Barnes and Nobles like almost everyday, just looked through magazines, books, studying photos, taking pictures voraciously. And in 1999 I saw the writing on the wall about what's happening in Bed-Stuy right now. Everybody thought I was crazy at the time when I said that this community was gonna change. Everyone, people in the community were like, "Russell, this is the biggest black community in America. "Where all this people gonna go?" I said, watch. So I'm gonna introduce you to some other people. Enough talking, let's get to photos. I have quite a few to show you, but I can tell you pretty much a story with each photo but I know we don't have a lot of time, but I'm gonna give you a little bit of the background of some of the pictures. Photo over here was taken in 2006 or 2007, This is Super Nova Slump. He is a rapper, community activist, author. Also too retired national guardsman. He's also a Dream Director at the Future Project. He is also two parts Cherokee Indian. He had that, the feathers in his hair are acknowledging or representing his Cherokee heritage. The bees were actually red and blue signify unity, which means the blood in cribs gang. The Egyptian tattoos you see are pretty much his armage, you know, what to the ancestors. Moving on, so on this day it was like 90-something degrees, Supernova was feeling himself, he just came out the gym, and for the most part I pretty much had saw the advertisement on the back by the subway. This actually, for those who probably weren't in the community at the time, or in New York at the time, this was ad for TV One. So TV One, an all-black television network I believe with Time Warner or Cablevision, they started that this year, and this was their ad, I see black people. So, sometimes I just like to play off the words because they can have, add a little bit more body to a photograph, and just waited for the right moment and there you go. This is Maat Petrova. She's actually from Trinidad and Tobago. She is a mother of three, she is also a fitness instructor, and she is also a life coach. She got her Master's degree actually in 2013. Lived in Bed-Stuy for over 15 years, no longer lives in the community, now she is in Atlanta. Couldn't afford to stay in the community any more. Easter Sunday, Bed-Stuy, this is taken at the AME Methodist Church. This is over by Tompkins and Dicador, I believe, So right after Easter Sunday church, ladies actually from South Carolina, I just approached them, asked if I could take their picture, they were waiting for Acces A Ride, and there goes the photo. This is three generations. This is a Santadilla Church actually on Fulton Street, close to Bedford Avenue. So, this is actually grandma, daughter and granddaughter right before service. This image in 2007, and I believe the church is still there. This is Reginald Lewis, and on the left with very white beard. And his good friend of, I believe, 30 years. Can't remember his name right now but this was actually taken at 2014 at the 25th anniversary of the Spike Lee Block Party. Reginald Davis and the other brother have lived in the community for over 40 years. This is Shaun Flowers. Literally, that's her name. She is from Belize. Shaun is actually an educator. She was actually waiting for a taxi, and took this image in 2011. She no longer lives in the community, she now lives in Maryland. This is Also Sleive, originally from Houston, Texas. He is a photographer also too, he is a comedian. Did this image in 2010 on Howard Avenue. This is part of the series that I'm in an exhibit called the Dandelion Series. Cleveland Sampson. Cleveland is actually from Guyana, he is a carpenter and a actor. Took this image in 2010 as well. Chauncey Street on the J train. So, with my photos, again, everybody, is in trying to. Well, I also started this project was when I told people where I lived, a lot of people said to me, "Oh, you live in Bed-Stuy, "you must walk around with a bulletproof vest and a helmet". And when people told me this, and this was like in the early 2000s, '90s, I was pretty offended because I knew just what was always shown in the papers, was just one perspective. So to counter that, again, I just felt like the truth will be told just through the photographs. This is Salme Herlima. She's actually from Oakland, California. She is a Dream Director. Did this image in 2009, I believe. She's still here in Brooklyn. This is Nasademo Deodi. He is actually from Dominica. He is a artist, he is a jewelry maker, fashion designer, also carpenter. I know him and his wife moved out of the community, but I believe they're back in Brooklyn now. Nasademo and his wife, Noomi, expecting their first child. Did this image actually last year, 2015, and they gave birth to a healthy baby boy. Yes. This is Joshua Bealafia and his wife, Yaya. A lot of you may be familiar with her, she was a actress, she's a actress that was in the, what was the movie? The Butler. The Butler, she starred in The Butler. She was also on America's Top Model. And Joshua Bealafia is a filmmaker from the community. Yaya and Joshua expecting their first. Did this image actually in 2014. This is Ivory. Did this image in 2006, 2007. Ivory holding her goddaughter. It was a little hot, and she actually just got fed from the mother and Ivory was just being a good godmother. This is Jillo. Jillo is from the community, he's lived in Bed-Stuy all of this life. He's a proud father of three. Saw him walking down Jefferson Avenue. This is in 2007, he was with his three kids. Just picked up some of his children from daycare. And his daughter started having a tantrum. There we goes. Can't remember this young man's name, but did this image, this is on Macon Street. Took this in 2009 but he was with his father, and I remember him saying to his father, "Daddy, I'm a king". This is Supreme and TyShawn. Did this image in 2005. Supreme is actually TyShawn's actually stepfather, so they were going to be stepping out somewhere, I can't recall at the moment, but I was talking to Supreme about just the project that I was doing, and really trying to honor the good people and show the world really who we were. And he said to me that I could photograph him, and he mentioned about they were gonna be stepping out. So he was teaching TyShawn how to tie a tie for the first time. And during this moment, Supreme told me he loved being a stepdad 'cause a stepdad is a man who steps up to be a dad. This Michael Young. Michael Young was on his way to Sunday School with his father and his sister. Chased them down, from the back I saw him walking, I saw that hat and that suit was way too big for him from behind, so asked him if I could take his photograph. He said sure, his father took a family portrait, but in taking this picture I asked Michael, was this his first suit? And he said, "Yes", and he said his mom told him that he's gonna have to grow into this suit. This is, oh gosh, I believe her name is Natasha. It was her sweet 16. It was at my studio. She was actually waiting for her date, her date was late, and she was a bit nervous. This is Angel and his girlfriend. So Angel and his girlfriend were having a playful argument about texting and answering the phone. His lady was saying, "When I call you, you don't answer, "but when I text you you text me back. "What's the problem?" This was in actually 2011. And they broke up shortly after this picture. (audience laughing) Yes. I can't remember this young lady's name. Actually, was walking by, saw her on the steps, she was telling me about how she was gonna have to move, and it was just a really stressful time. And this is the image. Did this on Halsey Street. This was around 2007. This is Nunu. Actually saw her walking down the street with this t-shirt, asked her if I could take a picture of her. She said sure. A lot of times, when I photograph people, the vast majority of the time, I really try to give them a copy of the picture so I will email them or ask for the address, tell them I can send them print, tell them it's free. I always speak to the people, I pretty much wanna learn a story of everybody, and in honoring, you know, what everyone, I try to pretty much have a conversation with everybody. And just, you know what, hear this story about Beford-Stuyvesant. So with this image over here Nunu, when I sent her the photograph, she was extremely embarrassed. The young lady is actually her niece, and she thanked me for sending her the picture and she told me she threw out that shirt. (audience laughing) These are some Bloods. So, was walking down the street, this is on Franklin Avenue, 2006, 2007. So saw the young men but had my camera, and few of them just asked me if they could, well, no, two guys asked if I could take their picture, and I said sure, and when I said that sure to them all of these guys just jumped in line and just, you know what, posed. So this photograph, pretty important because a lot of you may hear of the Bloods, and their reputation. So with that I think, in just walking the streets with love, you pretty much when you walk with love, you walk with respect, people would treat you with that. If you walk the streets with fear then actually you know what will happen. Now, in photographing these young men I asked about four of them, what is it that made you join the gang? All of them said, "Safety and brotherhood." And in speaking to all of them, most of them pretty much had single-parent homes, some of them weren't even staying with their mothers, they were staying with some of these gentlemen, you know, in the gang. And they pretty much were just as their family. This is Cass. Cass actually is a rapper. Cass, this was at a Chinese restaurant on Troop by Halsey Street. So I was waiting for some Chinese food, Cass approached me with his CD, and he pulled out his CD and asked me if I could buy it, and when I looked at the CD it had some scribble on it, and I said, bro, would you buy this CD if you saw this in a store? And he said, "You're right, bro, I wouldn't". And I said, so this is what we're going to do. I'll photograph you, you give me the blessing to make, put the image in my book, and then you got the album cover. Deal. There he was. The police. This young man was just riding his bike, he actually jumped up on the sidewalk to go to Popeye's, since I heard him say he want to get some chicken. Cops stopped him, arrested. This is councilman Charles Barron. There was an incident. This was at the Bravo Supermarket. A mentally ill man well know in the community, can't remember his name right now, he had a breakdown in the supermarket. Cops were called. This picture speaks for itself, I think you know what happened. Charles Barron was trying to reason, not much success. This is Slim. Slim actually, was shot in the head. People tried to break into his apartment, he got shot in the head twice. This is his father by his bedside. His father lived in London. Slim actually lived, moved out of Virginia, and is actually having a pretty decent life. And he is a born-again Christian now. This friend of mine named Al. This was taken in 2001, Rikers Island. So Al's a good friend of mine, he was locked up unjustly. So in jail for two weeks, him and his girlfriend had got into a argument, she called the police, and after further investigation the cops dropped the charges, but he being locked up two and a half weeks. He ended up losing both of his jobs, and actually fell behind on his house, lost his house, and his life hasn't been the same since. He's currently trying to get like a kidney transplant. His life hasn't been the same since 2001. And, again, he was unjustly locked up. Timothy Stansbury, killed by the police. No weapon, no criminal record, in the Louie Armstrong houses over by Milstein Avenue close to Lexington. He was coming home from a party in the projects, a police officer was on patrol in the stairway, walking up the step, Timothy Stansbury entered the building from the rooftop, the projects are four stories tall, and they are all joined together. So a lot of people in development, they commute to different buildings though the rooftop, and when he entered, police officer was startled, shot him one time in the chest. He died, there was no trial, cop didn't even go to jail. That story continues. This is, can't remember this gentleman's name, but this was a tribute to the gentleman Timothy Stansbury. His street name was Drag, and this was a little tribute that the gentleman gave to him. This is Dr. Robert Gore. He's an emergency room physician at Kings County Medical Center. He's also the Executive Director of the Kings Against Violence Initiative, which I'm a part of, I'm the Men's Program Director. The Kings Against Violence Initiative is a intervention program geared to help at-risk young men and women in high school who are at risk of dropping out, at risk for violence. Dr. Gore has pretty much started the program because a lot of young men and women that he was seeing in the emergency room who are actually victims of a violent crime, they are at risk for another violent crime. There's a 50% actually risk for another violent crime to occur if someone comes in shot or stabbed. So we try to work with a lot of young men, women who are actually, you know, at risk, who may have some challenges at home, in school, some behavioral issues. We try to just meet them where they are, as just life coaches. And we started the program in 2011 with about six students, and now we have like almost 60 a week. Genoa Janni. Genoa Janni, this was taken actually at the former Black Panther office. Did this in 2009. Genoa is actually, I believe, I'm not sure if she's still a NYU adjunct professor, but I know she was. And she just... But, this storefront is obviously gone. Woman actually is from Gambia. Can't remember her name right now, but this was at the Tribute to the Ancestors ceremony. Can't remember her name right now but she lived in Beford-Stuyvesant, so just took this image. The Tribute to the Ancestors, for those who aren't familiar, it is a armage to all of those who died in the middle passage coming to America from Africa. And in Coney Island the second Saturday in July, there is this ceremony, which takes place in Coney Island, right down by the water. Drumming, very spiritual, it's been going on for, I believe, more than 30 years. Ramadan. So this is Bedford and Fulton. So this is Admashid Atacua. So, I also too, when documenting the community, I also just wanted to show the world a different image of Islam. Plenty of Muslims live in the community, I'm not a Muslim, but I've never liked the portrayal of a lot of the Muslim community. Really just to show the world how we all live together. And the men are outside praying at Ramadan for the eve, because the mosque gets so full that they actually start praying in the streets. So, Muslim women in the community. I believe these women are from Pakistan. So there was some activity down the block with the police. And I knew I didn't have much time, so I had to take the photograph, I knew that I couldn't really interact with the women, just being and learning about Islam that a lot of Muslim women aren't supposed to speak to man who is not a Muslim, so I knew I had just a few seconds to take the photograph, but it was an important image to take. And, there you have, showing the difference in generations. All right, this is Don Valadie. He's from Trinidad and Tobago. He's a fashion designer. He is everything that he's wearing he made. His clothing line is called Swag Star Nation. He did not make the Yankee fitted. This is actually on Franklin Avenue by Dekalb. So it's a tribute, the spray-painted mural is a tribute to a hometown hero, Notorious B.I.G. And for all of you who don't know him, you need to get some of that music. This is Akila Walker. Akila is from Jamaica. Jamaica the country, not Jamaica, Queens. All due respect. (Russell and audience laughs) And she's a Theology student. Did this image on Halsey by Milstein. This is Abba Griffiths. Abba Griffiths is a social worker, also too from Jamaica. Has her tribute to Nefertiti in her ears. And she too no longer lives in Brooklyn, moved out to New York, I believe in 2010. - [Attendee] Russell, can I ask you. - Sure. - [Attendee] You have this amazing knowledge of the community and how every so often you say, this person does not live in the community anymore. How do you stay in touch or how do you keep track of everybody's. - Whereabouts? I always try to, one, I give everyone my card, always walk with a business card. Also, two, during these early years before cellphones, really for me, I always walked around like a reporter's notebook, so I would keep notes, would try to email people. My phone number has stayed the same, so with that a lot of people had reached out to me, see me in passing, and with that I always try to develop relationships. So in sending people copies of the photographs I will keep in contact, but always in meeting anyone, I always just make it my business to learn who they are. So I really don't like to, I call it take-out, just take the pictures and run, I pretty much like to have, you know, some interactions because I wanna tell the story of people. I think it's, at least for me and the work that I do, I just think it's only the right thing to do. Good enough on that?. - [Attendee] Yes, okay. - This is Ian. Ian is actually IT guy. So he was having a cigar break. Did this image in 2014. He just finished shoveling some snow. This was on Troop. This is Alonso Dale, he is from Panama. Alonso is one of the most best-dressed guys in Bed-Stuy. Did this in 2010, that he's also part of the Dandelion Series. He's an event planner. And he's also, he was a co-founder of the clothing line called the Brooklyn Circus. There's some the clean brothers over here. So about three of these brothers lived in Bed-Stuy, and a few of them also from Harlem, this is also too part of Dandelion Series, which is just to show the world, I think, a whole other image of black men, and black men who were, you know, bringing back style or who pretty much are carrying the same dignity and sophistication that a lot of us did back in the '40s and the '50s, before hip-hop. This is Panama. He is actually from Panama, from Colon, Panama. He is a barber. Lived in Bedford-Stuyvesant for 30 years, no longer lives in the community. This is Kingsley, he is from Ghana. Kingsley is, grew up in Bedford-Stuyvesant, he actually lives still in Brooklyn. Married, he's also a designer, he has a clothing line called Privilege, and he's part of the Dandelion Series. Did this image in 2010 on Chauncey Street. This is Duke. Did this on Fulton Street, 2003. Saw Duke actually walking down the street, talking on the phone, and that cigarette did not fall, so. (Russell and audience laugh) I stopped him, I said, hey, bro, you gotta let me take a photo. And he said, "You got two seconds, I gotta go." He said, "You're not paying. Are you paying? "If you're paying you can take more pictures". So this was it. This is Uwa Ahgedo. Uwa is from the Edo Tribe, Nigeria. She is a fashion professor, she is a professor at FIT, and she's also used to be a model. She's wearing a ankara skirt, which is actually from her tribe in Nigeria. This is... Abdu, Abdu Sar. Abdu is from Senegal. Abdu actually drives a taxi, and he actually was just, it was real fresh one day, saw him walking on the street, and stopped for a photograph on Halsey Street. This was in 2010. This is Shawn Robertson. Shawn is a communications engineer. He was coming out of the Victorian Bed and Breakfast. Saw him coming out, he was too clean, and I just stopped him, asked if I could take a picture, he told me I have five minutes, he was gonna send an email and then he had to go. The Victorian Bed and Breakfast actually has been on the market for $6 million. It's a black woman who owned it. She bought the house actually in the '80s for $300,000. This is Pops. Pops is a retired bus driver. Did this is on Fulton Street, took this around 2007, 2008. Pops is well known for greeting everybody. He sweeps, keeps the neighborhood clean. And this was Pops's phone. If anybody wanted to use that payphone you had to see Pops. (Russell and audience laugh) This Mr. Thomas, he's from Virginia. He worked for the Department of Welfare for 25 years, retired. He's also a record producer. He's standing with his pride and joy, his 1974 Cadillac. Did this image last year. Mr. Thomas I think is the only man in Brooklyn still with the Jheri curl, okay? (Russell and audience laugh) Can't remember this brother's name right here, but he pulled up to a light. This is actually on Fulton by Breeward. Saw him in the car, I came to the window, asked him if I could take a photo, he said, "Brother, you have one minute. "When that light turns green, I gotta go". There goes the picture. (Russell and audience laugh) This is Mr. Rodriguez. And Mr. Rodriguez in on the right. And I'm having a brain cramp right now with the other brother in the back. But, Mr. Rodriguez is actually a retired factory worker from Puerto Rico. The other brother's name, he is a retired porter actually from Cuba. I can't remember his name. Did this image in, actually, 2013, I believe. This is by Gates Avenue. So they had just met at the bodega for the first time, they hadn't seen each other in the winter time, and they were just coming out for a warm day. Can't remember this brother's name. Saw him walking down the street. I do remember that he was coming from Granada. Stopped him, again did this image in 2007. Very timely. The back of the t-shirt. And I do remember he's a case worker for his organization, also his occupation. This is T. T actually was a boxer. Was struggling with addiction issues and actually did some time on Rikers Island, got into a fight on Rikers Island, and someone hit him in the eye with a padlock, and he was, his retina became deattached, he's been blind in his right eye, and he's just trying to make it day by day. Jazz musicians. This is on Nostrand Avenue and Hancock. So the saxophone player actually lived in the building for 30 plus years. Was from the community and played jazz pretty much to greet people in the summer time as they're walking on the streets around maybe 8:00 a.m. to around noon. And as the community start to become more gentrified, landlord was actually threatening him about how he had to go, and then there were actually complaints about noise pollution from some of the newest neighbors, and they were told they had to get a permit to actually play jazz. So he stopped playing jazz, and eventually, you know what, (mumbles) I found that he was pushed out. This is Moe. Moe is from Bed-Stuy. Went to the Air Force four years, this was him returning from Afghanistan. This is his house where he grew up at, and now Moe works for Con Medicine as a splicer doing well. Did this image in 2003. This was on Fulton Street close to Marcy by restoration. So saw this woman coming down the street, I couldn't believe my eyes. I knew I didn't have much time to talk to her, took the photo, and actually her husband confronted me. Asked me about what am I doing, and I said, good intentions, and I just doing a book on the neighborhood. And told him I could give him a copy of the picture, and he said he didn't want one. And I said, well, I will like to give you one, offered him my card, he said, "Keep it". And he said, "As long as this is positive it's okay", and he said, "As long as it's positive it's okay, "but next time don't photograph my wife unless you ask." (Russell and audience laugh) Brother, I believe his name is Mr. Johnson. So Mr. Johnson worked for NBC for 20 plus years, got laid off, worked in the cafeteria, couldn't find another job, and with him not being able to find another job he's trying to make ends meet. Worked six days a week, 14 hours a day, just actually getting bottles and then take 'em to the supermarket to just get some money. Window shopper. Nostrand Avenue, close between Fulton Street and Herkimer. Did this image in 2011. It's actually my grandfather. Did this image in 2007. Getting ready for church. The call of the prayer. So, did this image around 2004. So for those of you know, I mean Muslims, you know, they pray five times a day, and in the community there is pretty much like a call to prayer which comes off to, what would you call that? It's not an alarm, but pretty much it's announcement on a loud speaker throughout the community. And people, all the Muslims who're in the community they hear it, and they pretty much are given a pass from their employers to come to the mosque and pray. This is the halal Chinese restaurant. So, the sign says, no pork. So, saw the ladies waiting for their order and just had to take it, 'cause I knew a lot of people would not believe a Chinese restaurant not selling pork. (Russell and audience laugh) This is Vicky and Tony, actually together 20 plus years. This was their anniversary, wanted to take their pic, they wanted the picture taken, came to my studio. Sadly enough, Vicky passed away three years ago, and Tony has not been the same. This is Momma, that's her nickname, she's no my momma. This is on Brewood Place. So she, Momma, is well know for her laughter, for being a strong woman, and we all know that's not Pepsi in that bag. (Russell and audience laugh) Can't remember this brother's name. He just came out of his apartment building, this on Nostrand Avenue, he was on his way to a baby christening, and just told me that as long as I could take a good picture I could take his picture. This is Ronnie. Ronnie is a retired marine, she's also accountant. She also does jewelry and hair stylist. She did this image in 2009 at my studio. She no longer lives in Brooklyn, Ronnie now lives in Florida. This is Big Franco, this is on Fulton Street. Big Franco had just picked up his chain. He was real happy. (Russell and audience laugh) This is Stacey Mohammad. Stacey Mohammad is a filmmaker and a writer, originally from New Orleans. She moved to Bedford-Stuyvesant because she was inspired very much by Spike Lee, and did this image in 2014. I believe, they moved out of Bed-Stuy as well. She now lives Atlanta. And that's her dog Ziggy. This is Rachel. Rachel's from Haiti. She is a dancer, mother of two. I just finished photographing Rachel and she was just looking at some of the photos, and this was actually the best picture. She was looking at the pictures in her bedroom. This was in 2009. Rachel too no longer lives in the community, she lives in Florida. Can't remember this brother's name. This was in Stuyvesant Park, he was playing some music on his instrument. It's not a Kora. I forgot the name of the exact instrument but it's pretty much like a handheld piano. (faint statement from audience) Thank you, thank you, thank you. And did this image in 2007. This is, again, Abba Griffiths. Took a picture of her, she was actually, you see, getting some coconut, from a Dominican guy who actually sells a lot of fresh fruit from his hometown. This is on Fulton Street by Bedford. Did this in 2007. This is Nigra Sit. Nigra Sit is from the island nation, Haiti. She is a third generation seamstress. Did this at her studio on Nostrand Avenue, 2009. She no longer has the studio, no longer lives in Bed-Stuy. She is uptown in Harlem right now. This is Kepra. Kepra originally from Dallas, Texas. This is at her place, actually on a deck. Kepra is a mother of three, and she had wanted me to take a nude of her, and this was the photograph. Did this in 2011. This Kaxmi. Kaxmi is from Haiti. Kaxmi at the age of 15 was diagnosed with bone cancer and going through a treatment, she beat it. At 16 she was diagnosed with lung cancer, and in going through that treatment, the bone cancer came back, and doctors said that she had to have her leg amputated. And getting her leg amputated Kaxmi still graduated from high school one time. And I took this picture in 2011. And six months after this photograph she graduated from city college, got her a degree in international studies. She was actually, she has a prosthetic leg, walks with crutches. And right now, Kaxmi is a model, making a living. God bless her. This is Ronnie, right before Ronnie moved out, the woman we saw in my studio in 2009. I did this image in 2011 or 2012. Ronnie was expecting, and reached out to me, and asked if I could take this photograph right before she left Brooklyn, and moved to Florida. This is on Green Avenue. Gail Johnson from Jamaica, expecting at my studio, was expecting her first child. Gail also too did this image in 2009. Gail also too lives in Florida. This is J'ouvert. For those of you who don't know that is the pre-festival to the West Indian Day Parade by Eastern Parkway. If you want a good party go to J'ouvert. These are some guys who just trained and love themselves. This is on Eastern Parkway, West Indian Day Parade. Also another good reason to go to J'ouvert, all right? Eye candy, all right? This is Emma, Emma is from Ghana. Saw Emma on Fulton Street and was trying to get a photograph of her. She was refusing, I had to walk and convince her for three blocks until we finally got to her door, and I said, just one picture, please, just one. And she said, "If you leave me alone, you have the picture." This was the photograph, she loved the photo, I gave her a copy, she was extremely happy, then wanted me to photograph her some more. (Russell and audience laugh) This is Ruddy Roye. A lot of you may be familiar with him, photographer, good friend, also Kamoinge brethren. This is his firstborn son, Messiah. This is in 2007. Actually on the steps of our apartment, we were neighbors for one year. Ruddy's from Jamaica. This over here is Akima Japa. Akima is originally from Florida, been in Brooklyn for a good while now. She is a fashion designer, she has clothing line called Harriet's Alter Ego. Did this image in 2006 or 2007. That's her daughter, Zinga. I was photographing her and then Zinga got hungry, I asked her if it was okay, and there goes the picture. This is Tima, who is a hairstylist, and Coco. Tima is from Brooklyn, Coco, on the left, was actually from Trinidad. Coco is a model, did this image in 2014 at the Akwaaba Mansion. This is King Lion from Jamaica. He's a Rastafarian and a vegan chef. And that's him with his proud daughter, Queena Manga, at 2014. These are some sick boys, actually from a gentleman who used to own a shop, by a gentleman by the name of Paul, who was actually from India. Paul had five businesses in the community but with the changes coming to Bed-Stuy he no longer has his businesses. I believe he has only one business, he pretty much sold a lot of traditional clothing from India, but business has changed, he said a lot of his customers pretty much have disappeared and he's had to downsize. Kids being kids, some Muslim kids in the community right outside the mosque. This is on Bedford Avenue and Fulton Street. This was Easter Sunday. (Russell and audience laugh) 2004, 2005. I had my camera and he posed. Here it is. Grandfather with his grandchildren. Around 2005. Can't remember this woman's name, this was Palm Sunday, at Janes United Methodist Church on Malcolm X Boulevard and Monroe Street. Trying to remember her name but I know she was waiting for a taxi, but I know she passed away as well. This is Mr. Dabney Montgomery. He was a actually a Tuskihi Heirman. So he is actually was in the neighborhood, and met Mr. Dabney Montgomery. He's actually from Harlem but when I met him he told me about, he had some time in Bedford-Stuyvesant and he told about he liked me to photograph him with his medal of honor that he got from George W. Bush. And there goes the photo. This Mr. and Mrs. Pritchet. Mr. and Mrs. Pritchet they have been married, this was their 50th wedding anniversary. They met at Morgan State College. Mr. Pritchet was a chemistry instructor, and Mrs. Pritchet was one of his students. Scandal. (Russell and audience laugh) They moved to Bed-Stuyvesant 40 plus years ago, and this was their last photograph together. Mr. Pritchet died, I did took this image in 2010. He passed away in 2012. And Mrs. Pritchet was a retired probationary officer for the city of New York. This is Mr. and Mrs. Brooks, one of my favorite pictures. So, took this image around 2003. So I saw Mr. and Mrs. Brooks, they were about to cross the street, this was around Fulton Street, I believe around Quincy. And approached Mr. Brooks, and just asked if I could take their photo. Mrs. Brooks told me, "No" before I could even finish speaking. (Russell and audience laugh) And Mr. Brooks, I didn't give up and I said to Mr. Brooks, I said, sir, I'm doing a book on the neighborhood, and I would really love if I could take your photograph 'cause I'm honoring the pioneers of this community. And he said, "You're doing a book?" And I said, yes, sir. He said, "You're gonna do a book?" And I said, yes. And he said, "You can a take our photo." Mrs. Brooks cut her eyes, and Mr. Brooks I think he said, "Just straighten up, smile for the man." This was the photograph, I sent them a copy of the picture. Didn't hear no response, but three years later I got a call from their daughter asking me if I had anymore copies of the photo. I said sure, sent them a copy. She told me that her dad had passed away, and this was their last photo together. And then Mrs. Brooks got on the phone and said to me, "You know what, young man? "I really wanna thank you for just pushing "to take that picture." She said, "I didn't feel I looked presentable, "that's why I didn't want my picture taken, "but that picture is a nice memory "of what marriage is all about, trusting your partner." And she said, "I'm so glad I trusted my husband, "that was our last photo." She said, "I wish you the best of luck with your book." And then when I sent the new picture I got a thank you card in the mail with $5 to buy a roll of film. (Russell and audience laugh) And that's the last photo. Hope you enjoyed Bedford-Stuyvesant. (audience clapping) - You guys, we have time for a brief Q&A. I'll pass the mic around. It doesn't amplify your voice, it won't make it louder, but it's important for the video, so please use it. - [Attendee] Thank you for sharing your work with us, I mean, great work. I'm from Brooklyn, and I've been living there for 43 years, and I've seen the neighborhood changed from when I grew up to now. I want to know, what is the emotional cost to you for doing a project like this? - The emotional cost? - [Attendee] Yeah. - Boy. I can say there are, it pretty much fluctuates, I mean there are plenty of times where I just feel extremely proud on many levels. For one, just committing to do it, choosing to do it, as well as taking the time to meet people, to... And I can't tell you how many people who I've photographed, who was just so thankful that I even wanted to take a picture of them. So, the significance of pretty much being, I think, the author of our own story meant a lot to me. But, it has also come with a lot of sadness, a lot of hurt, going to the community and, as you could see, how many names, how many people are missing and then businesses gone. Culture changing, people, you know what, just nervous about, are they gonna be able to stay? It has pretty much, I would say, buoyed me in some ways just knowing what's been happening, what is happening, to just keep on doing the work, keep on actually honoring the people, get the story, get the work out to actually different audiences. Because I think, you know what, it's just important as the community is changing, and just for people to learn this part of history. And for all the people who are just moving into community. Also to the international community who pretty much doesn't see, you know, a positive depiction of black America. It's super important for people, I think, and even those of us who were here, to see, you know, positive images of ourselves. So, it is one positive reinforcement, it's honor, it's sadness, but, you know what, it's all done with love. And with that I really can just give thanks, really, to all of those who've trusted me with their image. So, I mean, everybody who has just given me some of their time where I was just a young man with just passion and a dream, and with good intentions. And for me this work is really about the people, you know? So, in everyone in here seeing, you know, we're getting to learn more about who is Bed-Stuy, who is made of Bed-Stuy, and all of these good people who have been slandered. For me, I don't wanna take any credit, I just ride the wave, and just pretty much make it my business to honor the community. I don't know if that's a good enough answer, bro, but-- (Russell laughs) Great, okay, thank you. What's your name? - Patrick. - Patrick, glad you're here, Patrick, thank you. - [Attendee] Hey, Russell. - Hey, what's going on, bro? - [Attendee] What's up? So, two small questions. The first is, how is your Panamanian ancestry informed your work. And from the standpoint of process, what have you learned about your own craft, about your own process, your own artistry through this whole journey? - Being Panamanian in the community, being Panamanian. There is so much I would say to it 'cause family from Panama, also too with a lot of strong links to Jamaica, Barbados. And being an immigrant, and knowing the story of a lot of people of immigrant backgrounds, I've always felt, you know what, it is just a purpose of mine in picking up the camera, and actually a responsibility to be sensitive to those who, I think, are often again, who don't maybe get a fair shake and how, or don't even get a chance to even speak or feel, a little bit nervous to speak about where they may come from, and their destiny and their purpose. So, as a Panamanian, my family come into this country 1965, me being first generation born here I felt that I had to take on, you know what, part of activism, and I would say this work is visual activism. You know what, at least for me, I hope it is for you, that someone from the community, I think, needed to tell. As opposed to thinking about how the story has been told from a lot of people who've had good intentions but just maybe have missed the mark culturally because you know what, the culture just is not one that they have lived and they know. And in terms of my process, my process has pretty much just evolved according. So, from when I first picked the camera, again, not knowing what I was doing, not knowing any history about photography. But then, I could say coming into Kamoinge, I got a schooling like I couldn't have gotten anywhere else. So, between Kamoinge and working at the Associated Press, these were actually two training grounds that just gave me perspective from many different levels. From one, with Kamoinge, I would say is learning the importance of honoring your people, of us being taking doing work with compassion, taking time to actually develop a story, to do it from a place of dignity. From The Associated Press, learning about storytelling, learning about editing, learning also to just how to get work out there. And then meeting just several people along the way, having some still time, and even when you are having one of those moments when you're in the valley, and you're in the valley, and you aren't sure whether you should be doing this. You're not making no money, your girlfriend's telling you to get a job. You know what, you aren't supported. But this is where your heart is, this is really your love. And when you find that sense of purpose and that sense of fulfillment, there is no substitute, there is no alternative. And with that process right there of fulfillment, I go on, I get some inspiration, I get some encouragement, whether it may be from peers, whether it may be going to an exhibit, and just also to being a sponge for information, always learning, never getting full of myself no matter how good I am, that you know, wherever there's good there's better, you know? No matter where you may be. So, with that, you know what, Gordon, is always thinking about how can I tell a better story, how can I add on to the work. And, yeah, there you go, bro. (Russell and audience laugh) Good enough? We talk later. (Russell laughs) - [Attendee] Let me just say that you have a gift with the camera, and you also have a gift of just making people feel good and wanna do good work. So we thank you for the inspiration. Great work is always-- (Russell makes a faint statement) I've always been interested in how we as individuals visualize home, how we define home, and in light of how it changes, but also with respect to how we change through time. And I know that you've spent some time in Ethiopia, so spent some time away from home. And I'm wondering, how was your perspective changed? Do you wanna tell different stories? What do you value about home now that you've spent some time away from home? - Great question, great question. So, for those of you who don't know, so brother Jevaly over here. I spent almost six months last year between Ethiopia, South Sudan. So in Ethiopia, I was teaching photography, I was doing some workshops, actually, with UNESCO. And pretty much just empowering, educating a lot of Africans to be the authors of their own story and showing them the value of doing work based on their community. And going there, and seeing for one just, oh man, just humility, passion for life, determination and will, that you see people who have, I would say, they don't have the same infrastructure, and access to resources that we do, and not the same liberties that we have, or freedom that they have of speech, and even to photograph, to making photographs over there is particularly tough, particularly because of images that just came out of Ethiopians during the famine. A lot of Ethiopians are eve resistant to even their own people photographing them. So, in going over there, it humbled me even more to take time, to get to know people. It also made me just think about just really how blessed, and thankful I am for just all the people who trusted me with their image. It made me even more committed to the image and being there. In going there also too, it just lit a spark again about the importance of giving back, and developing others. And how in being from this community I have a responsibility to make my community better, and not just even through photography. So being in Ethiopia and seeing how people are very much, particularly in Addis. Just seeing how there's just a love that is just really unspeakable. I mean, you just, oh man, it's something you need to experience. It's one thing I say for everybody. And going there first time, going to Africa, and seeing Lucy, learning about my ancestry, and learning about pride again, it was another ingredient for how I have to honor our community. Good enough, Jevaly? Thank you, bro. - [Attendee] All right. - Thank you, bro - [Attendee] I know that you've had many mentors, and among those mentors was Gordon Parks. I would have loved to have been the fly on a wall when you had the opportunity to meet him. I was wondering if he had any words of encouragement that may have influenced your life, and your style of shooting. - You just put all my business out there, Mark. Yes, well, Mr. Parks, one of the word of Mr. Parks in 2003, 2004, and had the privilege of meeting him, one of our Kamoinge, our Kamoinge president, Adger Cowans actually set up a interview, actually made the introduction, and he welcomed me, invited me to his home. Boy, oh, boy, I felt like I met Jesus, quite frankly. In meeting him, I can only say just how thankful I was to have a opportunity to talk with him. And at that time when I met him I was working at the Associated Press. He asked me if I shot for the Associated Press, and I told him, no, and he said, "What's their problem?" He just told me, you know what, I showed them this same work, and he told me I was a fine photographer. He said to me just to never give up. He said, "Never give up, "no matter what may happen. "You know what? The industry does not define you. "Let your work define you." That was some incredible advice, and he even gave me a letter of recommendation when I applied for a position, a photography position at AP that I did not get, just to let you know. (Russell and audience laugh) But he gave me a letter of recommendation. There you have it, Mark. - [Host] I wanna just add something to that question. We have John Edwyn Mason joining us for i3 Lecture Series, November 15, and he's gonna spend the entire lecture talking about the legacy of Gordon Parks. So, please join us again in a few weeks, November 15. John Edwyn is coming especially to New York City to talk about Gordon Parks. He's writing what is probably gonna be the book, the definitive book on Gordon Parks's legacy. So, we're really excited about that. I wanna thank Russell Frederick. That's all the time we have tonight, but what a great lecture. Thank you. (audience applauding)

Contents

Street photographers

See also

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae Work by this photographer is presented in Sophie Howarth and Stephen McLaren, eds, Street Photography Now (London: Thames & Hudson, 2010, ISBN 978-0-500-54393-1; London: Thames & Hudson, 2011, ISBN 978-0-500-28907-5). The complete list of photographers introduced: Christophe Agou, Gary Alexander, Arif Aşçı, Narelle Autio, Bang Byoung-Sang, Polly Braden, Maciej Dakowicz, Carolyn Drake, Melanie Einzig, Peter Funch, George Georgiou, David Gibson, Bruce Gilden, Thierry Girard, Andrew Glickman, Siegfried Hansen, Cristóbal Hara, Markus Hartel, Nils Jorgensen, Richard Kalvar, Osamu Kanemura, Martin Kollar, Jens Olof Lasthein, Frederic Lezmi, Stephen McLaren, Jesse Marlow, Mirko Martin, Jeff Mermelstein, Joel Meyerowitz, Mimi Mollica, Trent Parke, Martin Parr, Gus Powell, Mark Alor Powell, Bruno Quinquet, Raghu Rai, Paul Russell, Boris Savelev, Otto Snoek, Matt Stuart, Ying Tang, Alexey Titarenko, Nick Turpin, Lars Tunbjörk, Jeff Wall, Munem Wasif, Alex Webb, Richard Wentworth, Amani Willett, Michael Wolf, Artem Zhitenev, Wolfgang Zurborn. See "The book", Street Photography Now Project.
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r Work by this photographer is presented in Kerry Brougher and Russell Ferguson, eds, Open City: Street Photographs since 1950 (Ostfildern: Hatje Cantz, 2001, ISBN 9783775710664; Oxford: Museum of Modern Art, 2001, ISBN 9781901352122); a book accompanying exhibitions at the Museum of Modern Art, Oxford, May–July 2001; The Lowry, Manchester, October 2001 – January 2002; Hirshhorn Museum, Washington DC, June–September 2002. The photographers introduced: Nobuyoshi Araki, Philip-Lorca diCorcia, Terence Donovan, William Eggleston, Nigel Henderson, William Klein, Nikki Lee, Susan Meiselas, Daidō Moriyama, Catherine Opie, Tazio Secchiaroli, Allan Sekula, Raghubir Singh, Beat Streuli, Thomas Struth, Wolfgang Tillmans, Jeff Wall, Garry Winogrand.
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h Work by this photographer is presented in Deborah Klochko and Andy Grundberg, eds, Streetwise: Masters of 60s Photography (San Francisco: Modernbook, 2010, ISBN 978-1-878062-00-0). The complete list of photographers introduced: Diane Arbus, Ruth-Marion Baruch, Jerry Berndt, Bruce Davidson, Robert Frank, Lee Friedlander, Danny Lyon, Garry Winogrand, Ernest Withers. The book accompanied an exhibition at the Museum of Photographic Arts, San Diego, February–May 2011. See W. S. Di Piero, "The way we were", San Diego Reader, 11 May 2011; Barbara Schreiber, "Depth of field: Streetwise: Masters of 60s Photography", Creative Loafing Charlotte, 6 December 2011.

References

  1. ^ Warner Marien, Mary (2012). 100 ideas that changed photography. London: Laurence King Publishing. p. 169. ISBN 978-1-85669-793-4.
  2. ^ Colin Westerbeck. Bystander: A History of Street Photography. 1st ed. Little, Brown and Company, 1994.
  3. ^ "Masters of photography gather in new festival in Beşiktaş", Today's Zaman, 19 October 2014, as archived by the Wayback Machine on 9 February 2016. "Twenty-eight renowned photographers from around the world, including . . . Japanese street photographer Jun Abe, are foreign guests of [Fotoistanbul, the First Beşiktaş International Festival of Photography]".
  4. ^ Erika Lederman, "Street Photography", pp. 288–291 of Juliet Hacking, ed., Photography: The Whole Story (New York: Prestel, 2012; ISBN 978-3-7913-4734-9). "Using acute angles and a graphic style to capture the poetry in the relationship between the old and new New York, Abbott created intensely subjective images with a Surrealist eye. . . ."
  5. ^ Rachel Lowry, "In memoriam: Remembering the photographers we lost in 2015", time.com, 31 December 2015. Agou is described as a "French documentary photographer and street photographer living in NYC". Accessed 9 February 2017.
  6. ^ Rosenberg, David (4 September 2016). "This New York Street Photographer Took 30,000 Images in a Decade". Slate. Retrieved 11 October 2017.
  7. ^ "Lola Alvarez Bravo" (exhibition notice), Aperture Foundation, 2006. "Alvarez Bravo was a photojournalist, portraitist, and street photographer. . . ." Accessed 11 February 2017.
  8. ^ Pilar Caballero-Alías, "The unexpected Surrealist: Manuel Álvarez Bravo's photopoetry", Latin American Research Centre, University of Calgary. "Photographs of quirky shapes or word-image games encountered in everyday street life allow us to revisit Manuel Álvarez Bravo's photography and read his photographs according to Surrealist premises. . . ." Accessed 11 February 2017.
  9. ^ Aline Smithson, "Common ground: New American street photography at drkrm", Lenscratch, 8 July 2013. Andrews is described as one of five "highly-accomplished American street photographers". Accessed 9 February 2017.
  10. ^ Anneke van Veen, "'I saw a plastic bag': Photography and urbanism, 1852–2000." Chapter 4 of Frits Giertsberg, et al, Dutch Eyes: A Critical History of Photography in the Netherlands (Zwolle: Uitgeverij Waanders, 2007; ISBN 978-90-400-8380-8). "In the 1930s Emmy Andriesse was the first of a new generation of humanistic photographers to make and register contact with the passers-by they photographed and thus produce sensitive street portraits" (p 284).
  11. ^ Kaori Shoji, "Photographic portal to a secret, bygone world", Japan Times, 14 October 2015. "Araki has retained a particular love for street photography. Now 75, he still loves to prowl around the streets of Shinjuku and Ikebukuro with his old camera." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  12. ^ a b c d Carolina A. Miranda, "Photography's best-kept secret: How Anthony Hernandez put a distinctly Los Angeles lens on picture-making", Los Angeles Times, 23 September 2016. "For much of the 20th century, street photography was often associated with the dense cities of Europe and the Northeastern United States — particularly New York, where figures such as Diane Arbus, Bruce Davidson and Helen Levitt elevated the act of the impromptu street shot into high art. But Hernandez — now 69, and looking stately with a crown of white hair — helped give the form a distinctly Los Angeles cast." Accessed 16 February 2017.
  13. ^ a b c d e f g Sean O'Hagan, "Why street photography is facing a moment of truth", The Guardian, 18 April 2010. "[M]any of the great pioneers of photography – Eugène Atget, Brassai, André Kertész, Jacques Henri Lartigue, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Walker Evans and Robert Frank – could all be considered street photographers of one kind or another. . . ." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  14. ^ Sarah Goodyear, "The original New York street photographer", CityLab, 26 July 2013. "[Austen] took thousands of pictures, from formal portraits to candid street shots, collecting many of the latter into an 1894 portfolio called 'Street Types of New York'. The 'Street Types' were in essence her guided tour to the city’s human festival, depicting fishmongers, policemen, knife-grinders, and dozens of other characters that could be found on the city’s teeming sidewalks." Accessed 11 February 2017.
  15. ^ "Laughter in the slums: the best work of street photographer Shirley Baker – in pictures", The Guardian, 8 October 2014. Accessed 10 February 2017.
  16. ^ a b c d "A view through the urban eye of Charlie Phillips at Nottingham's New Art Exchange", Culture24, 19 April 2013. "'[Charlie Phillips's] work is as significant as great chroniclers of everyday street life,' [Paul Goodwin] says, comparing the artist with eastern Europe observer Markéta Luskačová, 1960s northern documenter Shirley Baker and Tom Wood. . . . Accessed 21 February 2017.
  17. ^ Colin Pantall, "James Barnor: Ever Young", Colin Pantall's blog, 17 November 2015. "[Barnor's book] Ever Young is an eclectic mix of studio portraits, press images, fashion and street photography and a broad introduction to how photography was used and expanded in Ghana and beyond." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  18. ^ "Gianni Berengo Gardin: Vera Fotografia", Rome Museum Guide, 2016. "[Berengo Gardin] tells the story of political and social changes that have marked the history of the country, as well as providing images of life on the streets and accidental encounters." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  19. ^ David Gonzalez, "Reprising the storefront gallery of the greats", New York Times, 8 January 2014. "That first show [by Larry Siegel in the Image Gallery] was a study in contrasts — Mr. [Lou] Bernstein's street photographs and Mr. [Fred] Plaut's photos of musicians signed to Columbia Records." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  20. ^ "London Street Photography", Museum of London, 2011, archived by the Wayback Machine on 22 March 2011. Blanchard "[produced] the first photographs of busy city streets in which everything in motion was arrested in sharp definition".
  21. ^ John Gulliver, "How photographer Dorothy is still snapping the streets at 93", Camden New Journal, 21 April 2016. "Known over the years as a 'street photographer', . . ." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  22. ^ Dorothy Bohm, quoted in Alice E. Vincent, "Dorothy Bohm interview: 'I remember every photograph I take'", Huffington Post, 22 November 2012. "When I'm called a street photographer I think it's quite insulting, but that's ok." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  23. ^ Mikko Takkunen, "PJL: July 2013 (Part 1)", Time Lightbox, 8 July 2013. "Serbian photographer Boogie, known for his street photography from all over the world, . . ." Accessed 6 March 2017.
  24. ^ "Drive by shootings: NYC movies in 15 seconds", Jack Shainman Gallery. "A New York City taxi driver by trade, Bradford has developed his practice behind the wheel of his cab, shooting New York’s streets for the past fifteen years." Accessed 11 March 2017.
  25. ^ Erika Lederman, "Street Photography", pp. 288–291 of Juliet Hacking, ed., Photography: The Whole Story (New York: Prestel, 2012; ISBN 978-3-7913-4734-9). "London was the primary setting of the street photographs of Bill Brandt. . . ."
  26. ^ a b c d Sean O'Hagan, "Right Here, Right Now: Photography snatched off the streets", The Guardian, 8 March 2011. "[T]he theme [of the Format exhibition is] a timely one: contemporary street photography from around the globe. / The lineup is strong: Chris Steele-Perkins's intimate portraits of Tokyo street life; Raghu Rai's vibrant images of India's teeming cities; Raymond Depardon's outsider's view of Manhattan in the 1980s; Giacomo Brunelli's often unsettling shots of animals in the urban jungle. Alongside contemporary street photographers such as Alex Webb and Polly Braden, Format has also attracted two masters of the genre to Derby: Joel Meyerowitz and Bruce Gilden, . . ." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  27. ^ "Harry Callahan: The Street", Vancouver Art Gallery "[The exhibition] Harry Callahan: The Street features 140 of these black and white and colour images, which Callahan made in the streets of Chicago, New York, Atlanta, Cairo, Mexico, Portugal and Wales. . . ." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  28. ^ Max Campbell, "Mark Cohen's close-up street photography", New Yorker, 11 May 2016. Accessed 12 February 2017.
  29. ^ Eduardo Cadava and Gabriela Nouzeilles, "In depth: The itinerant languages of photography", Princeton University Art Museum. "The third section, 'Itinerant Subjects,' [of the exhibition The Itinerant Languages of Photography] . . . draws materials from the Fundación Foto Colectania in Barcelona and for the first time introduces to the American public the work of the street photographer Joan Colom. . . ." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  30. ^ Graffiti, Games and Hip-Hop Culture: Finding Art on the Street, "[1]", "The New York Times," April 18, 2017. Accessed 4 August 2017.
  31. ^ "The streets of New York: American photographs from the collection, 1938–1958" (PDF), National Gallery of Art. "Ted Croner's boldly graphic images of New York skyscrapers, speeding taxis, and cafeterias evoke the dynamism but also the desolation of modern urban life." Accessed 26 February 2017.
  32. ^ Collins, Lauren (16 March 2009). "Man on the Street: Bill Cunningham Takes Manhattan". The New Yorker: 50. OCLC 423290672. Retrieved 5 September 2012.
  33. ^ a b c d Susan Kismaric, California Photography: Remaking Make-Believe (New York: Museum of Modern Art, 1989; ISBN 0-87070-183-5), p. 15. "[T]he tradition of 'street photography', so prominent in the history of [photography], is practically nonexistent in California. It has been taken up by only a few younger photographers, namely Henry Wessel, John Harding, and Bill Dane in San Francisco, and Anthony Hernandez, who photographs Rodeo Drive." Available here on the MoMA website. Accessed 12 February 2019.
  34. ^ "Nominations for Street Photography award", University of Brighton, 15 August 2013. Dench is described as a "celebrated street photographer". Accessed 12 February 2017.
  35. ^ Jorre Both, "Robert Doisneau: Master street photographer", GUP, 24 July 2013. Accessed 12 February 2017.
  36. ^ "Ken Domon: Dual perspectives", Fujifilm Square, 2014. "Domon initially rose to prominence with his prewar photo collection 'Children of Izu', depicting the vitality and indomitable spirit of children from the Izu area playing together in the streets despite their straitened circumstances." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  37. ^ Rachel Beckman, "A sinuous bridge over a cultural divide", Washington Post, 20 July 2006. "Don Donaghy was one of New York's famous street photographers in the 1960s." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  38. ^ O'Hagan, Sean (6 August 2015). "Dubliners: Eamonn Doyle's palpable portraits of a city lost in thought". The Guardian. Retrieved 2018-05-02. When Eamonn Doyle self-published his debut, i, last year, Martin Parr declared it “the best street photobook in a decade.”
  39. ^ "Nikos Economopoulos", Lugano Photo Days, 2016. "He photographed whatever he came across on his daily walks: street scenes, public gatherings, solitary meanderers, or deserted landscapes." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  40. ^ "Il racconto della strada attraverso scatti rubati ai passanti", La Repubblica Roma, 9 May 2015. "E se gli stili di ogni fotografo sono diversi, il filo rosso che unisce le quattro produzioni è l'obiettivo di fare della strada il palcoscenico di storie senza inizio né fine, da legare tra loro con l'immaginazione, sulla scia dei maestri della 'street photography', tra Europa e Stati Uniti, da Alfred Eisenstaedt a Henry Cartier-Bresson, da Robert Frank a Vivian Maier, fino all'americano Saul Leiter." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  41. ^ James Ricci, "From 400 negatives, something pretty positive", Los Angeles Times, 29 July 2001. "What stirred [Elkort] was wandering the streets of New York City and capturing the images of ordinary people – children, shopkeepers, needle-trade workers – as they moved through the landscapes of their lives." Accessed 13 February 2017.
  42. ^ Anneke van Veen, "'I saw a plastic bag': Photography and urbanism, 1852–2000." Chapter 4 of Frits Giertsberg, et al, Dutch Eyes: A Critical History of Photography in the Netherlands (Zwolle: Uitgeverij Waanders, 2007; ISBN 978-90-400-8380-8). "Van der Elsken never tired of watching people and continued to genuinely wonder at the fullness of life enacted on the streets . . ." (p 284).
  43. ^ Ronald Bergan, "Morris Engel", The Guardian, 11 May 2005. "He became fascinated with photography at the age of nine and, in his teens, signed up for a $6 course at the Photo League and began roaming the streets of New York with his camera." Accessed 3 March 2017.
  44. ^ Kenneth Baker, "Photographer shows depth of focus / Elliott Erwitt's work ranges from news to dog portraiture", San Francisco Chronicle, "Keen observation of the street and lucky timing mark Erwitt's best pictures." Accessed 13 February 2017.
  45. ^ Margaret Loke, "Louis Faurer, photographer who captured compelling images of the street, dies at 84", New York Times, 12 March 2001. Faurer "pushed photography in an anything-goes direction in the 1940's and 50's, producing images taken on city streets that were raw, tender and often melancholy. . . . His offhand style of street photography has been more commonly associated with Robert Frank."
  46. ^ Rachel Lowry, "In memoriam: Remembering the photographers we lost in 2015", time.com, 31 December 2015. Feinstein is described as "a prominent figure in the New York City street photography scene". Accessed 9 February 2017.
  47. ^ Niko Koppel, "Through Weegee's lens", New York Times, 27 April 2008. ". . . Jill Freedman . . . trained her lens on the spirited characters and gritty sidewalks of a now-extinct city. . . . [She] captured raw and intimate images, and transformed urban scenes into theatrical dramas." Accessed 6 March 2017.
  48. ^ a b c Sean O'Hagan, "Why street photography is facing a moment of truth", The Guardian, 18 April 2010. "Back in the 1960s, when New York was the centre of street photography, the main practitioners of the form would sometimes cross paths. Lee Friedlander was friends with Garry Winogrand who often met Joel Meyerowitz as they crisscrossed Manhattan and beyond on the prowl for pictures that caught the city's tempo, its myriad everyday dramas, and its citizens at work and at play." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  49. ^ "Guide to the William Gedney photographs and papers, 1887, 1940s-1992 and undated, bulk 1955-1989", Duke University. "The materials [by Gedney in Duke University library] reveal Gedney's intense dedication to his work, and his interest in street photography, portraiture, night photography, creative composition, and the study of human nature. " Accessed 16 February 2017.
  50. ^ "Gocho Shigeo: from the series Familiar Street Scenes", Museum of Fine Arts, Houston. "In [Familiar Street Scenes, Gochō] sought out fleeting formal patterns in the bustle and flow of the streets of downtown Tokyo. . . ." Accessed 16 February 2017.
  51. ^ "London Street Photography", Museum of London, 2011, archived by the Wayback Machine on 22 March 2011. Grant is described as having "a profound interest in the everyday lives of ordinary peoples. He photographed London's changing streets from the 1950s to the 1980s".
  52. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "No Pain Whatsoever review: Ken Grant's photographs of wasted Liverpool", The Observer, 11 May 2014. "You often feel the mix of energy and attentiveness in his work, which now amounts to an extensive visual document of life on the streets of Liverpool since the mid-1980s." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  53. ^ "Grossman, Sid: American, 1913–1955", National Gallery of Art. "[I]in 1939 [Grossman] worked on a series that documented street life in Harlem. . . ." Accessed 16 February 2017.
  54. ^ "New documentary on Ara Güler debuts in Istanbul", Hürriyet Daily News, 15 March 2016. The writer Doğan Hızlan [Wikidata] is quoted as saying: "[Güler] has photographed all of Istanbul, but how? He has photographed the poor neighborhoods, the side streets of Istanbul, the places that are not shown. . . ." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  55. ^ Sandra S. Phillips, "John Gutmann: Culture Shock". In The Photography of John Gutmann: Culture Shock (London: Merrell, 2000; ISBN 1-85894-097-4 [hardback]; ISBN 1-85894-099-0 [paperback]). "After Gutmann began to teach at San Francisco State University in 1938, he had less time to pursue street photography as freely as when he first arrived in [the US]" (p. 36).
  56. ^ Lindsay Johns, "Photographer George Hallett Captures the ‘Dignity’ of Apartheid", The Root, 26 April 2014; as archived by the Wayback Machine on 22 May 2014. "Hallett is the street photographer par excellence who captures beauty, joy and resilience in his predominantly working-class, Coloured Cape Town subjects."
  57. ^ "Japan's modern divide: Hiroshi Hamaya", J. Paul Getty Museum, 2013. "Born and raised in Tokyo, Hiroshi Hamaya . . . . began his career documenting that city from the air and the street. . . . ." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  58. ^ Sally Eauclaire, ed, American Independents: Eighteen Color Photographers (New York: Abbeville, 1987; ISBN 0-89659-666-4), p. 79. "Harding gravitates to county fairs and to busy sites in San Francisco where lively street life affords many opportunities to record coincidences that, normally, barely impinge on our everyday consciousness."
  59. ^ Stephen Mansfield, "Searching for a sense of 'home'", Japan Times, 29 March 2009. "[The perambulations of a fictional character of Ian Buruma's] through the ruined city [of Tokyo] evoke the grainy world of photographer Tadahiko Hayashi, whose 1946 'A smoking street waif' shows two half-naked children, unscrubbed but unbowed, sharing a smoke in Ueno." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  60. ^ Adams, Tim (9 September 2018). "The big picture: a street corner in civil rights-era Chicago". The Guardian. ISSN 0261-3077. Retrieved 2019-03-09. Dave Heath turned moments of solitude into moments of connection and common humanity in his street photography
  61. ^ Woodward, Richard B. (1 July 2016). "Dave Heath, Photographer of Isolation, Dies at 85". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2019-03-09. . . . his poetic images of people glimpsed in streets and public parks
  62. ^ O'Hagan, Sean (7 November 2012). "Henri Cartier-Bresson: who can beat the master of monochrome?". The Guardian. Retrieved 2018-09-25. Much of the work on display qualifies as what we now call street photography ... Herzog's street photographs are among the show's surprises, not just because he was shooting in colour way back in the 1950s, but because of the range of his palette.
  63. ^ Bicker, Phil. "Vancouver Vanguard: Fred Herzog's Early Color Street Photographs". Time. Retrieved 2018-09-25. Herzog, does not claim to be the first color street photographer—for that honor, he cites his contemporary, the more lyrical New York street photographer Saul Leiter—but he was certainly among the first to produce a large volume of color images of this type.
  64. ^ Mee-Lai Stone, "Fan Ho: finding love and light in 1950s Hong Kong – in pictures", The Guardian, 20 August 2014. "Nicknamed ‘the great master’, Fan Ho is one of Asia’s most beloved street photographers, capturing the spirit of Hong Kong in the 1950s and 60s." Accessed 4 March 2017.
  65. ^ "New York 60s – Sepp Werkmeister", Münchner Stadtmuseum, 2015. "These photographs place Sepp Werkmeister within a long-standing tradition of European and American street photography. Henri Cartier-Bresson, William Klein, Lisette Model, Weegee, Garry Winograd, Thomas Hoepker and Vivian Maier . . . are among the best-known chroniclers of this genre." Accessed 9 March 2017.
  66. ^ Whet Moser, "RIP Yasuhiro Ishimoto, a great photographic chronicler of Chicago and Japan", Chicago, 8 March 2012. "[Ishimoto] became an adept street photographer. . . ." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  67. ^ "Shooting the street", Design Week, 8 June 2011. "At first [Joseph] was interned on the Isle of Man, before later finding work in newspaper photographic laboratories and photographing street traders on the side." Accessed 21 February 2017.
  68. ^ Daniel Eggleston, "New York cool: The photography of James Jowers", TMRW, 28 November 2016. "It’s not only the moving pictures that have attempted to capture the feeling of [New York City] through the years, with photographers taking to the streets armed with their camera. One such figure was James Jowers, who scoured the boroughs of the great city in the 1960s, in search of his muse and in the process snapped the city's inhabitants in the midst of their mundanity." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  69. ^ Mary O'Donnell Hulme, "Artist: Hiroh Kikai", International Center of Photography. "Since the mid-1970s, Kikai has carried out a series of street portraits made near the famous [Sensōji] Temple in Tokyo's Asakusa district." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  70. ^ Kaori Shoji, "Photographic portal to a secret, bygone world", Japan Times, 14 October 2015. "Ihei Kimura was one of the first photographers to stand on the thronging streets of Ginza in the early 1950s. . . ." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  71. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "Grainy glory: how Keizo Kitajima tore up the Japanese photobook", The Guardian, 20 April 2012. "[The content of Photo Express: Tokyo] is wilfully impressionistic street photography that adds up to a blurred portrait of night-time Tokyo, as well as suggesting Kitajima's state of mind at that time." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  72. ^ Patricia Strathern, "Photography: William Klein", The Independent, 16 October 1998. "However, the apparent chaos, the constant motion of street life [in Klein's New York photographs], is beautifully and rigorously organised, the frame filled with the maximum of different actions and emotions. . . ." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  73. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "40 years on: the exile comes home to Prague", The Observer, 24 August 2008. "During the first week of the Warsaw bloc invasion of Prague, the 30-year-old Koudelka took over 5,000 photographs on the streets of Prague, often under extreme conditions. He was shot at by a Russian soldier, and pursued through the crowds and into the backstreets around Wenceslas Square." Accessed 18 February 2017.
  74. ^ Mark Murrmann, "Mother Jones' photographers pick the best photobooks of 2013", Mother Jones, 19 December 2013. Jeremy Lybarger writes: "Kurata basically ricocheted around Tokyo at night, shooting flash-lit portraits of yakuza gangsters, tattooists, transvestites, strippers, samurai, Hells Angels, club-goers, car wrecks, and the various nightwalkers in the Shinjuku vice district." Accessed 17 February 2017.
  75. ^ Kōtarō Iizawa, "Innovation in the 1930s: The early works of Hiroshi Hamaya and Kansuke Yamamoto"; in Judith Keller, Amanda Maddox, eds, Japan's Modern Divide: The Photographs of Hiroshi Hamaya and Kansuke Yamamoto (Los Angeles: J. Paul Getty Museum, 2013; ISBN 9781606061329), p. 13. "Kuwabara, [like Hiroshi Hamaya], directed his camera toward the daily life of ordinary people in the Shitamachi (low city) areas of Tokyo. . . . Taking snapshots with a small camera such as the Leica was then a typical 'edgy' hobby for these two 'Modern Boys' of the capital city."
  76. ^ Leah Ollman, "Dorothea Lange: Ever eloquent in her chronicles of American life", Los Angeles Times, 10 November 2000. "Lange shot the famous 'White Angel Bread Line' in 1932, on the first day she photographed on the street – the first day, she later recalled, when she went into an area others warned her not to go." Accessed 18 February 2017.
  77. ^ Simon Usborne, "Sergio Larrain was on the cusp of photographic greatness but gave it all up for a spiritual life", The Independent, 11 March 2016. "Larrain is best known for his street photography, and use of shadow and angles in a way few had tried before." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  78. ^ Douglas Martin, "Arthur Leipzig, photographer of everyday life in New York, dies at 96 New York Times, 5 December 2014. Leipzig is described as "a documentary photographer known for his crisp, detailed, emotionally provocative images, particularly those of children at play on the streets and piers of mid-20th-century New York City".
  79. ^ Margalit Fox, "Saul Leiter, photographer who captured New York's palette, dies at 89", New York Times, 27 November 2013. "Of the tens of thousands of images he shot — many now esteemed as among the finest examples of street photography in the world — most remain unprinted." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  80. ^ "Celebrating women's history: Rebecca Lepkoff", From the Stacks, New York Historical Society Museum & Library, 25 March 2015. "To celebrate Women's History Month, here are some images by pioneering street photographer Rebecca Lepkoff." Accessed 8 March 2017.
  81. ^ "Photography from the Ramer Collection comes to Crocker", Village Life, 28 May 2016. "New York street photographer Leon Levinstein saw his camera as his tool for unmasking appearances." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  82. ^ Marcus Williamson, "Helen Levitt: Photographer renowned for her portraits of street life in New York", The Independent, 17 April 2009.
  83. ^ "Feng Li's feted first book White Night". British Journal of Photography. 7 November 2017. Retrieved 2019-02-06. in his free time he’s a flâneur, shooting on the street with free reign to react to what he sees and record it as he feels
  84. ^ "Feng Li "combs the streets" of Singapore in his latest obscure series". It's Nice That. 31 January 2019. Retrieved 2019-02-06. Chinese photographer Feng Li is known for his hawk-eyed street photography.
  85. ^ Alex Vadukul, "Two visual tales of New York", New York Times, 17 April 2015. "Mr. Liebling was renowned for capturing the city’s poetic and fleeting moments with a social-minded sensibility." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  86. ^ Tom Seymour, "David Lurie’s exploration of Cape Town’s streets comes to London", British Journal of Photography, 2 November 2016. Accessed 19 February 2017.
  87. ^ Kaori Shoji, "Photographic portal to a secret, bygone world", Japan Times, 14 October 2015. "[Vivian Maier] took thousands of powerful street photographs and never let the world know about them." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  88. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "Mary Ellen Mark obituary", The Guardian, 27 May 2015. "Mark came of age as a photographer in the mid-to-late 1960s, often shooting on the streets of her native Philadelphia. . . . She spoke later of the joy she found the first time she went out on the streets with a camera: 'I just took a walk and started making contact with people and photographing them, and I thought: "I love this. This is what I want to do for ever." ' "
  89. ^ Karen Rosenberg, "Glimpses of urban landscapes past: 'London Street Photography' at Museum of the City of New York", New York Times, 26 July 2012. "[I]t's hard to fault the curators . . . for including seven photographs from the 1950s by Roger Mayne, a range that shows him growing more confident in his shots of gangs and gamblers. They're stylish images too. . . ." Accessed 9 February 2017.
  90. ^ Horacio Fernández, "Miserachs Barcelona: Xavier Miserachs", Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art (MACBA), 2015. "From 1961, Miserachs worked professionally in advertising, photojournalism and, above all, street photography, 'the pleasure of wandering around trying to represent what to me seemed distinctive and significant about the place'." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  91. ^ "Lisette Model", J. Paul Getty Museum. "Model's images can be categorized as 'street photography', a style which developed after the invention of the hand-held camera, which made quick, candid shots possible." Accessed 18 February 2017.
  92. ^ Jake Cigaineiro, "Daido Moriyama gives a fresh look to Tokyo", New York Times, 14 March 2016. "Having wandered the buzzing Tokyo district of Shinjuku for more than 40 years capturing urban scenes in his signature off-kilter, grainy black-and-white images, the Japanese street photographer Daido Moriyama, 77, said he needed to 'reset'." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  93. ^ Caille Milner, "Nagano Shigeichi: 'Nagano's Tokyo' (2014)", ASX, 19 May 2014. "The subject matter, too, is so typical of street photography that it verges on cliche. (Here we have the architecture of parking lots, there the overhead tangle of electrical wires, oh, and here’s the quiet desperation on the faces of jostled people passing by)." Accessed 10 February 2017.
  94. ^ "Gritty street photos of Tokyo in the 70s and 80s", Vice, 23 October 2016. "[Naitō's] documentation of Japanese street scenes from 1970 through 1985 reveal another subculture, of sorts, in Japan." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  95. ^ a b c Sean O'Hagan, "Why don't we do it in the road? ", The Observer, 25 May 2008. "Room 1 [of the Tate Modern exhibition Street & Studio: An Urban History of Photography], entitled 'Precursors', is worth lingering in. It offers a glimpse of the work of the earliest pioneers of street photography, including Charles Nègre, Henri Rivière and Alfred Stieglitz. . . ." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  96. ^ "London Street Photography", Museum of London, 2011, archived by the Wayback Machine on 22 March 2011. "[Nicholls's] candid photographs of well-to-do Edwardians at leisure are particularly revealing".
  97. ^ O'Hagan, Sean (26 August 2016). "Colin O'Brien obituary". London: The Guardian. Retrieved 20 February 2017. He funded his street photography with various office jobs and by working as a technician. . . .
  98. ^ 2012 archive, Haus am Kleistpark. "Hildegard Ochse (1935 – 1997) ist eine Berliner Stadt- und Staßenfotografin. . . ." Accessed 18 February 2017.
  99. ^ Anne Wilkes Tucker, "The future of Tokyo". In New York Is (Tokyo: Akio Nagasawa Publishing, 2012; OCLC 813312639). While in New York, "[Ogawa] photographed . . . sunny days on Coney Island beaches, drive-in theaters, burlesque shows, and 42nd Street arcades. He rode the subway, walked the length of Manhattan, and traveled through each of the other four boroughs in New York City" (p. 157).
  100. ^ 河野知佳, 大西みつぐ写真展「Wonder Land 1980-1989」, デジカメ Watch, 22 February 2016. 「大西みつぐ氏はスナップ写真を得意とし、生まれ育った東京の下町や湾岸を拠点に撮影を続けている写真家です。」 Accessed 19 February 2017.
  101. ^ Geoff Dyer, "A moment of joy, a show of supremacy", The Observer, 17 April 2005. "Few [photographs] . . . are as saturated with history as Ruth Orkin's picture of the crowd in Times Square on VE Day, 8 May 1945."
  102. ^ Martin Golding, "Graham Ovenden's street children"; in Graham Ovenden, Childhood Streets (New York: Ophelia, 1998; ISBN 1-888425-10-5). "He mostly slept rough, on factory gratings or wherever there was warmth, and spent the days walking the streets with his camera at the ready" (p. 7).
  103. ^ Richard Lacayo, "Homer Page: Lost and found", Time, 13 March 2009. "The 'subject' [of Page's Guggenheim-financed work of 1949–50] is very often simply the dreamy inwardness of people walking or standing on the streets of a great city." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  104. ^ Mark Patterson, "Art: Charlie Phillips – the urban eye Archived 2014-01-07 at the Wayback Machine", Nottingham Post, 25 April 2013. "[T]he young Jamaican set out to record the people and street life of his part of England: west London and Notting Hill in the mid to late 1960s and early 70s".
  105. ^ Biondi, Elisabeth (12 May 2010). "On and Off the Walls: Gus Powell's Honest Pictures". The New Yorker. Retrieved 23 May 2017.
  106. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "American Colour 1962–1965 by Tony Ray-Jones: Review", The Observer, 5 October 2013. "Ray-Jones's [New York, colour] street photographs are not as kinetic or wilfully skewed compositionally as the work of his American contemporaries Meyorowitz or Gary Winogrand. Instead, he often lets his outsider's eye rest on people relaxing, conversing, reading or simply waiting amid the city's frenetic pulse." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  107. ^ Tom Seymour, "Remembering Marc Riboud, who has died at age 93, British Journal of Photography, 1 September 2016. "Riboud published over 30 books throughout his career. They included series covering the Cultural Revolution in China, Tibet, Japan, as well as classic street scenes of life in Paris." Accessed 14 February 2017.
  108. ^ William Grimes, "Willy Ronis, photographer of Paris's warmer side, is dead at 99", New York Times, 17 September 2009. "Mr. Ronis, like his colleagues Robert Doisneau, Henri Cartier-Bresson and Brassaï, wandered the streets of Paris, open to serendipity, which usually found him." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  109. ^ Coomes, Phil (21 September 2011). "When man meets beast at a country show". BBC News. Retrieved 20 February 2017. More recently, country shows have been the hunting ground of street photographer Paul Russell whose eye for a humorous moment is as keen as any you will find.
  110. ^ Maya Singer, "What we talk about when we talk about street style", Vogue, 11 April 2016. "When Edward Linley Sambourne, an illustrator for the magazine Punch, started shooting passersby near his London home in 1906, he wasn't out to document the current fashions." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  111. ^ Mufson, Beckett (3 January 2017). "The 4 Elements of a Great Candid Photo". Vice (magazine). Retrieved 2019-02-11. Semetko specializes in candid street photography, capturing on-the-fly observations in a series called Unposed. . . .
  112. ^ Nicolas Rapold, "Jamel Shabazz Street Photographer, a New York portrait: Rappers of old, through a lens of history", New York Times, 1 August 2013. "Mr. Shabazz, affable yet intent, is shown taking fresh shots of high school students as well as veterans and dancers in street parades that neatly symbolize the pageant of life." Accessed 19 February 2017.
  113. ^ Kevin Nance, "'Richard Nickel: Dangerous Years' and 'Gotta Go Gotta Flow' capture Chicago's past", Chicago Tribune, 17 December 2015. "Siskind was [in the 1950s] a stick-to-the-facts street photographer, although he later expanded his horizons considerably." Accessed 21 February 2017.
  114. ^ Hannah Waldram, "Third Floor Gallery: A year in pictures", The Guardian, 11 February 2011. Solomons is described by Maciej Dakowicz as a "leading British street photographer". Accessed 12 February 2017.
  115. ^ Karen Rosenberg, "Glimpses of urban landscapes past: 'London Street Photography' at Museum of the City of New York", New York Times, 26 July 2012. Singled out is "Terry Spencer’s 1969 shot of skinheads and hippies, the two groups passing within a stone's throw of each other in Piccadilly Circus". Accessed 9 February 2017.
  116. ^ Dawn Freer, "Fred Stein (1909–1967): A retrospective". pp. 510–519 of Eckart Goebel, Sigrid Weigel, eds, "Escape to Life": German Intellectuals in New York: A Compendium on Exile after 1933 (Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2012; ISBN 9783110258684). "[S]treet photography was one of the principal areas [of photography] in which [spontaneity] was used. This time of new discovery was a golden age for photography in Paris. / Fred Stein had the enormous good fortune to be in the right place at the right time" (p. 513).
  117. ^ William Grimes, "Louis Stettner, who photographed the everyday New York and Paris, dies at 93", New York Times, 14 October 2016. "Louis Stettner, a photographer who explored the streets of the two cities he called his 'spiritual mothers,' New York and Paris, recording the daily lives of ordinary people. . . ." Accessed 9 February 2017.
  118. ^ David Bernstein, "An invisible street photographer gets his close-up", New York Times, 19 May 2005. "Mr. Stochl's admirers have compared him to street-photography masters of past eras like Henri Cartier-Bresson, Garry Winogrand and Robert Frank." Accessed 21 February 2017.
  119. ^ Mark Feeney, "Paul Strand making photography modern", Boston Globe, 22 November 2014. "In their unflinching candor, his series of surreptitiously taken street portraits [of 1916] look back to Frans Hals and ahead to Diane Arbus." Accessed 2 March 2017.
  120. ^ "Christer Strömholm, 1918–2002". Moderna Museet, [2005]. "Later, when [Strömholm] lived in Paris intermittently in the 1950s and ’60s, he developed a street-photography style, and it was during this period that he took his familiar portraits of transsexuals in Place Blanche." Accessed 22 February 2017.
  121. ^ Ferdinand Brueggemann, "Issei Suda, a Master of Japanese Photography: Interview Roland Angst with Ferdinand Brueggemann: Part 2", Japan-photo.info, 6 July 2016. "[Suda] photographs everyday scenes – but not necessarily scenes from the vibrant centre of the metropolis of Tôkyô, he instead shows side streets and areas that seem more like small towns. . . . [M]any of his photographs in Human Memory depict a sense of isolation. . . . The focus is more on the scenes in which people appear as isolated individuals in an urban context." Accessed 22 February 2017.
  122. ^ "London Street Photography", Museum of London, 2011, archived by the Wayback Machine on 22 March 2011. This cites Suschitzky's "personal project to photograph the life of Charing Cross Road, both day and night".
  123. ^ Angela Ashman, "Q&A: Michael Ernest Sweet discusses The Human Fragment and what he hates about digital photography", Village Voice, 12 December 2013. "With his pocket-size Ricoh GR in one hand, [Sweet] scans the streets for a target, snaps his photo without using the viewfinder, and moves on in the blink of an eye." Accessed 22 February 2017.
  124. ^ "Homer Sykes: 40 years documenting Britain", The Photographers Gallery, 2013. "Photographer Homer Sykes gives a talk about his experiences producing documentary work, street photography, and book and magazine projects during his remarkable 40-year career." Accessed 23 February 2017.
  125. ^ Shoair Mavlian, "Yutaka Takanashi: Tokyo-jin: 1974, printed 2012", Tate, August 2012. "[Takanashi's photobook] Tokyo-jin . .  is more in the style of urban documentary or street photography, showing people going about their daily lives, shopping, eating, working and relaxing." Accessed 12 February 2017.
  126. ^ 生命あふれる、人々の営み―日本人の心がここにある 田沼 武能 作品展「1950年代・日本人の暮らし」 JCII [Wikidata], 1992. 当時20代の田沼氏は、そうした時代の人々の暮らしを「若さ故の馬力」ともいえる勢いと、瑞々しい視点で丹念に捉えています。/ そこに展開するのは、復興しつつある街並みを往来する人々、エネルギッシュな祭り、下町の路地、街頭テレビを見るために集まった大勢の群衆。Accessed 23 February 2017.
  127. ^ Alex Linder, "Photography Friday: Sam Tata", Shanghaiist, 3 June 2016. "Learning from masters such as Oscar Seepol, Lang Jingshan and Liu Shuchong, Tata purchased a small format camera and captured street scenes and everyday life. . . ." Accessed 23 February 2017.
  128. ^ Sabine Grunwald, "Elsa Thiemann im Bauhaus Archiv Museum für Gestaltung", Aviva-Berlin, 29 March 2004. "Ihre bevorzugten Großstadt-Motive sind die des Alltags, des 'Berliner Miljös': Straßenszenen, spielende Kinder, Berliner Hinterhöfe, wobei sie nicht nur dokumentiert, sondern ganz gezielt mit Licht und Schatten moduliert." Accessed 24 February 2017.
  129. ^ Karen Rosenberg, "Glimpses of urban landscapes past: 'London Street Photography' at Museum of the City of New York", New York Times, 26 July 2012. "Thomson produced a photographic survey of London’s poor (published in 1877 as 'Street Life in London')." Accessed 9 February 2017.
  130. ^ 三浦雅弘常盤とよ子の視線 『応用社会学研究』(Rikkyo University), no. 56 (2014), p. 63 (PDF). 『危険な毒花』に収められた写真作品は、1954年から56年にかけて横浜市内の娼婦街で撮影された売春婦たちのなまなましい生態の記録である。Accessed 24 February 2017.
  131. ^ Ken Kwok, "Peter Turnley’s Paris street photos make their way to Leica Gallery", Los Angeles Times, 22 May 2014. "Compiled from 40 years of taking to the streets with his camera, Turnley's photographs offer a poignant and rather intimate view of its inhabitants engaged in private yet very public displays of affection." Accessed 25 February 2017.
  132. ^ Coomes, Phil (16 December 2009). "Street photographers do it in public". BBC News. Retrieved 22 February 2017. The great thing about street photography is that all you have to do is step out of your front door with camera in hand and you are up and running. . . . One of the best is Nick Turpin. . . .
  133. ^ "The streets of New York: American photographs from the collection, 1938–1958" (PDF), National Gallery of Art. "Vestal's photographs of sidewalks, cafeterias, and street festivals depict the moody and atmospheric beauty of the metropolis." Accessed 26 February 2017.
  134. ^ "A vanished world: Roman Vishniac's street photography of Jewish life from the 1920s to 1950s – in pictures", The Guardian, 17 September 2014.
  135. ^ Jade Severs, "Street photography using flash: how Dougie Wallace photographs Indian taxis using flash", Amateur Photographer, 19 May 2016. "Glaswegian photographer Dougie Wallace has gained a reputation as one of the UK’s leading street photographers." Accessed 25 February 2017.
  136. ^ "Gritty photographer Weegee captures New York's sordid and crime-ridden streets after dark", New York Daily News. "Gritty photographer [Weegee] made a name for himself by documenting the harsh reality of crime, injury and death while covering New York City from the 1930s into the 1950s." Accessed 26 February 2017.
  137. ^ "Exhibition: William Whiffin's East End - Photographs, 1910s–1950s", Tower Hamlets Council, 2015. "One of the earliest and most pre-eminent artists working in what today might be known as street photography, Whiffin captured daily life in the East End [of London]."
  138. ^ 第20回林忠彦賞受賞記念写真展 山内道雄『基隆』, Fujifilm Square, 2011. 作者の山内道雄さんはストリート・スナップの撮り手として活動する写真家です。Accessed 26 February 2017.
  139. ^ Yuri Mitsuda, "Nakaji Yasui: Ultimate reality: A giant of the golden age of photography." In Nakaji Yasui 1903–1942: The Photography = 『成誕百年 安井仲治 写真のすべて』 (Tokyo: Shoto Museum of Art, 2004). In Yasui's celebrated photographs of a May Day rally in 1931, "He worked from a distance and close up, pursuing images of the demonstrators' faces and the movement of the demonstration, nailing its energy and speed perfectly" (p. 316).
  140. ^ Tim Wong, "Yau Leung was the Chinese Cartier-Bresson. Why isn't he better known?", Daily Telegraph, 1 January 2014, as archived by the Wayback Machine on 7 January 2014.
  141. ^ "Max Yavno", Center for Creative Photography. "His humanistic sensibility is revealed in his work, which includes street photographs made in New York, San Francisco, and Los Angeles." Accessed 3 March 2017.
  142. ^ Jackie Higgins, "Street and Society", pp. 148–151 of Juliet Hacking, ed., Photography: The Whole Story (New York: Prestel, 2012; ISBN 978-3-7913-4734-9). "[Zille] roamed the streets of Berlin, rarely venturing beyond his local neighborhood of Charlottenburg, snapping images that exude spontaneity."

External links

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