Like many boys and girls in the travelling communities, boxing is their favourite sport. His three older brothers are also boxers. Fathers will teach their children from a young age, and I often encounter young male travellers sparring to enhance their skills.
009_Neetu, 31 years old (Agra, India). She was just 3 years old when the father attacked her, the mother and the youngest sister of 18 months, with acid. Neetu had lost her vision in both eyes and deep scars on her face. After two months from the aggression, Neetu's sister died at hospital for problems at head because of acid.
Actually Neetu works at Sheroes Hangout Cafè in Agra.
The criminal still lives with the family / victims.
The tintypes of the Black Stories Project embody the history of photography and the history of racial inequity specifically in the state of Utah. We can only address the current issues of systemic inequality while acknowledging and grappling with the history behind them. This project is a study about how the weight of our state’s history and the lens through which it is told, affects how Black individuals experience life here today.
At the end of my last trip to Ethiopia I arrived in the city of Jinka, where I met Abushe, the boy famous for his blue eyes. In a small agglomeration of scattered houses there was his house: one small room of few square meters. Moving the curtain at the entrance this is the scene that arose: Abushe's mother intent on nursing the youngest daughter in a plastic pose, almost like a caravaggesque Madonna. Little light in the room, only a beam of light illuminating the scene.
From the "Images of my friends" series, PC, 1997, BW Photograph
I have been photographing my acquaintances, friends and relatives since 1996. I ask them to take a seat, undress and look at the camera. I don't adjust their gestures or poses too much.
It's important for me to capture fragile unexpected moments.
People are surrounded by a minimum of things that could characterize or identify them. People could choose a place where they would be taken a photograph of and where (on what chair) they would sit.
"We always feel weak during the day because of the mosquito bites during the night. I am worried about that."
Nyapata Thiel sits in a classroom which has become a makeshift shelter for many who have nowhere else to go.
Carol from The Road I Call Home - Portraits of the Homeless By Randy Bacon
Randy Bacon is a contemporary American photographer. At the core of his work is the ability to present emotive, authentic visual stories of the people he photographs. The Road I Call Home features simple, direct, casual studio portraits of homeless individuals. The portraits emphasize their beauty, identity and integrity as to convey a message, "We are all one-of-a-kind miracles. We need to realize how incredibly special and important each 'one' is in this world of over 7 billion people."
Dubliners commuters are a hardy lot. The city has no underground and commuters have to rely on a bus system that is unreliable, infrequent and way too expensive. It can be at times soul destroying, especially when it rains and the cold wind tries to cut you in half. In addition to all this, the real time displays at every bus stop are always lying – promising you that a bus is due in 5 minutes when in fact it has actually disappeared off the face of the earth . . .
This is a polaroid Big Shot portrait made on the street in Provincetown, MA from the series "Wild West of the East."From an empty space where the Pilgrims first landed, to a Portuguese fishing village, to an artist’s colony and now a LGBTQ+ community Provincetown has always been a transformative space. This tradition of acceptance lies deep. To many, it is a found Neverland where the concept of “play” is encouraged, and the confines of society are stripped away.
“Endora’s Dress Rehearsal” ongoing project takes a peek into the day-to-day life of a drag queen. From Wednesday night Drag Bingo to Friday’s cabaret show.
Laurent de Gebhardt
I was inspired by a painting from the Musée d'Orsay for this photo: Louis Pasteur by Albert Gustav Edelfelt (1885). I wanted a clear / obscure atmosphere and a certain gravity in the character. Fakroudine Adamdjy, mediation agent at the Natural History Museum of St Denis, amazed me by fitting perfectly into the character.
Artist community turns out to celebrate Downtown Los Angeles' Arts District.
President of a local association that fights for the rights of people living with albinism
This picture was taken during the 2019 edition of World Albinism Day at the United Nations Information Center in Dakar.
Shepherds from Transylvania
Shepherds from Transylvania area of Romania
Noble Man 1
Noble Men. Noble Women. Noble Children… Using a visual metaphor, William Ropp features a nobility that is primarily of character. He shows us Humans whose nobility resides in the core being.
Discover The Printed Edition
Sandrine Hermand-Grisel is a professional photographer who specializes in Fine Art Photography and Printmaking. She grew up in Paris, France and in London, UK before she moved to the United States with her family in 2006. She decided to use her knowledge of the photography world to become the curator of the website, All About Photo, which she founded in 2013. Much more than a cultural agenda, All About Photo is a source of information for photographers and aficionados of photography as well as a showcase platform for talented artists.
An integral part of All About Photo is its annual awards competition, The Mind’s Eye, she has juried over the years with renowned photographers and curators such as Liu Bolin, Ann Jastrab, Ed Kashi, Eli Klein, Jules Maeght, Aline Smithson, Ami Vitale, Judy Walgren, Sabine Weiss, Frank Horvat, Elizabeth Avedon and many more. She also juried competitions and shows for A Smith Gallery, Darkroom Gallery, Gomma Photography Grant, Rayko Photo Center, L.A. & N.Y. Photo Curator, Emerge UK Prize, The PhotoPlace Gallery, Praxis Gallery, The Young Photographer's Award and others.
Sandrine Hermand-Grisel's work has been published in books and magazines as well as exhibited in museums and galleries worldwide.
While still working on personal projects, she now spends most of her time discovering new talents for All About Photo. She is also working on the new AAP Magazine committed exclusively to the publication of portfolios.