This interview is from 2018. Hearing from photojournalist is vital during this time in American history. Photographers need to protect themselves if they are documenting a protest in the field.
“A Celebration of Black Women in Photojournalism with Michelle Agins and Akili Ramsess moderated by Laylah Amatullah Barrayn.”
Two Pulitzer Prize-Winning Black Women Photojournalists Discuss Their Experiences and the Industry
Stranger Fruit – Photographs and text by Jon Henry | LensCulture
“These portraits were created in response to the murders of African American men, due to police violence. The mothers in these photos have not lost their sons, but understand that their son could be next.”
Big Brother – Photographs by Louis Quail | Book review by Justin Herfst | LensCulture
Photographer Creates an ‘Anthotype’ Photo Print Using Only Beet Juice
Additional alternative photographic process videos below.
Picturing LEGO: Using LEGO bricks to tell a story through photography [Feature] | The Brothers Brick
Through The Lens of Photographer Luca Tombolini
How a Trio of Black-Owned Galleries Changed the Art World
“For decades, the art world ignored artists of color — an institutional neglect it’s now trying to correct. But in the 1960s and ’70s, in Los Angeles and New York, three galleries led the way in showing the work of black artists, many of whom are now among the most influential of our time.”
In Los Angeles, from left: ULYSSES JENKINS, CHARLES DICKSON, BARBARA MCCULLOUGH, SENGA NENGUDI and the Brockman Gallery co-founder DALE BROCKMAN DAVIS.
In New York City, from left: the JAM founder LINDA GOODE BRYANT, GREGORY EDWARDS, the Gallery 32 founder SUZANNE JACKSON, the author and former JAM employee GREG TATE, LORRAINE O’GRADY, FRED WILSON, HOWARDENA PINDELL, ADGER COWANS, MAREN HASSINGER, DAWOUD BEY and MING SMITH.
Five Artists for This Moment
“These esteemed black American creators make work that responds to violence against the black body.”
Nick Cave stages a Soundsuit “invasion” at Mike Kelley’s Mobile Homestead in 2015.Credit…PD Rearick, courtesy of Cranbrook Art Museum