Bruno Barbey

French Photographer | Born: 1941
Bruno Barbey is a Moroccan-born French photographer. Throughout his four-decade career he has traveled across five continents, photographing many wars. Barbey was born in Morocco and in 1959-1960 he studied photography and graphic arts at the Ecole des Arts et Métiers in Vevey, Switzerland. During the 1960s he was commissioned to photograph European and African countries by Editions Rencontre in Lausanne. In 1964 Barbey began a relationship with Magnum Photos, becoming an Associate member in 1966, and a full member in 1968, at which time he was photographing student riots in Paris. He eventually served as Magnum vice president for Europe in 1978 and 1979 and from 1992-1995 as President of Magnum International. He spent 1979 to 1981 photographing Poland, resulting in his book Poland. He rejects the label of 'war photographer', although he has covered civil wars in Nigeria, Vietnam, the Middle East, Bangladesh, Cambodia, Northern Ireland, Iraq, and Kuwait. From 2005 Barbey has, among other work, been pursuing a project on Istanbul.
Source Wikipedia
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
Bruno Barbey
My Morocco
Author: Bruno Barbey
Publisher: Thames & Hudson Ltd
Year: 2003 - Pages: 184
Throughout Bruno Barbey's travels, one constant remains - his love for and fascination with Morocco, his homeland. He focuses on the yellow ochre/burnt umber tones of the towns and rural areas to create colour-drenched, strongly graphic images rendered dazzling by Morocco's scorching light.
 
The Italians
Author: Bruno Barbey
Publisher: Editions de la Martinière
Year: 2002 - Pages: 120
In the early 1960s, internationally acclaimed photographer Bruno Barbey sought to capture with his camera the spirit of Italy. Here, his endearing modern commedia dell'arte of beggars, priests, nuns, carabinieri, prostitutes, and mafiosi— archetypal figures whose exotic charms helped to make the films of Pasolini, Visconti, and Fellini so popular—join with the subtle pen of best-selling novelist and essayist Tahar Ben Jelloun to reveal the essence of Italy in that period. The result is an evocative word-and-picture portrayal of the Italians.
 
All About Photo Awards 2018
ADVERTISEMENT
 
ADVERTISEMENT
Join Us!
Sign-up for emails - we'd love to have you!
Be up-to-date with call for entries, deadlines and other news about Exhibitions, Galleries, Publications, & Special Events

 
 
 
ADVERTISEMENT
 
 
 
TAKES U TO THE NEXT LEVEL
 
 
Since 2005, your guide through contemporary art from a French perspective to let you make exciting choices
 
This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Click Here