Timothy Fadek is an American photographer known for covering social issues and conflicts. His photographs have appeared in hundreds of publications worldwide and have been exhibited in major galleries and museums. He is represented by Redux Pictures,a photo agency based in New York and he was a professor at Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism, The International Center of Photography, and the Institut für fotografische Bildung in Berlin.
Fadek studied Marketing and Advertising at Baruch College in New York, and after 6 years of working at advertising agencies, he decided to change career directions in 1995 and left to study photography at the School of Visual Arts in New York. In 1997 he began working on his first photography projects in New York, and over the course of 20 years, he photographed stories in Mexico, Chile, Iraq, Libya, Tunisia, Mongolia, China, Belgium and Greece.
In 2012, he was on the jury of the Nikon Photo Contestand in 2015 he was on the jury of the Andre Stenin photo contest. He was awarded the World Understanding Award by Pictures of the Year International, for his photo investigation "CITY OF MISSING WOMEN" and was one of ten photographers named "heroes of photography" by Popular Photography Magazine.
In 2003 while covering the invasion of Iraq, he and photographers Chris Hondros and Luc Delahaye were ambushed in Nasiriyah by Iraqi soldiers. With their cars disabled, the three walked through the desert for 6 hours at night, before being rescued by U.S. forces.
Fadek's work is held in the following public collections:
Edward Quinn (1920–1997) was born in Ireland. He lived and worked as a photographer from the 1950s, on the Côte d'Azur, during the "golden fifties" the playground of the celebrities from the world of show biz, art and business.
Édouard Boubat was a French photojournalist and art photographer.
Ronald Edward Galella is an American photographer, known as a pioneer paparazzo. Dubbed "Paparazzo Extraordinaire" by Newsweek and "the Godfather of the U.S. paparazzi culture" by Time magazine and Vanity Fair, he is regarded by Harper's Bazaar as "arguably the most controversial paparazzo of all time".
Hiroh Kikai was a Japanese photographer best known within Japan for four series of monochrome photographs: scenes of buildings in and close to Tokyo, portraits of people in the Asakusa area of Tokyo, and rural and town life in India and Turkey. He pursued each of these for over two decades, and each led to one or more book-length collections.
Albert Watson OBE is a Scottish fashion, celebrity and art photographer. He has shot over 100 covers of Vogue and 40 covers of Rolling Stone magazine since the mid-1970s, and has created major advertising campaigns for clients such as Prada, Chanel and Levis. Watson has also taken some well-known photographs, from the portrait of Steve Jobs that appeared on the cover of his biography, a photo of Alfred Hitchcock holding a plucked goose, and a portrait of a nude Kate Moss taken on her 19th birthday.
Timothy Alistair Telemachus Hetherington was a British photojournalist. He produced books, films and other work that "ranged from multi-screen installations, to fly-poster exhibitions, to handheld device downloads" and was a regular contributor to Vanity Fair.
Oliver Mark is a German photographer and artist known primarily for his portraits of international celebrities.
Miles Aldridge is a fashion photographer and artist.
Christopher Anderson is an American photographer. He is a member of Magnum Photos.
Hildegard Ochse was a German photographer.
Material Evidence is an international exhibition first presented in Russia in 2013 by Vladislav Shurigin and Denis Tukmakov with direct financial support from Zhurnalistskaya Pravda, a Moscow-based newspaper, indirectly financed by Internet Research Agency. Both Shurigin and Tukmakov are authors of for far right magazine Zavtra, members of the National Bolshevik Party and nationalist Izborsk Club. The exhibition displays a strongly anti-Western and pro-Russian view on civil conflicts in Syria, Ukraine, Iraq and Afghanistan. It is advertised as an "evidence of USA aggression" and the section on Ukraine describes the events of surrounding Euromaidan as "upsurge of nationalists-banderovtsy groups" and War in Donbass as "opposition against banderovtsy and Western Oligarchs".
Yuri Vasilyevich Abramochkin was a Soviet and Russian photographer and photojournalist.
Kosuke Okahara is a Japanese photographer who covers social issues in the tradition of humanistic documentary photography.
Stefen Chow a Malaysian photographer and artist based in Beijing, China. His work is widely published and exhibited internationally. In 2013, Chow's portrait of iconic Chinese artist and activist Ai Wei Wei was awarded at the World Press Photo. Chow frequently collaborates with economist Hui-Yi Lin using extensive data and research to produce long term visual projects. One of their prominent projects is “The Poverty Line", a visual project that contextualizes global poverty. The Museum of Contemporary Photography in Chicago and the Central Academy of Fine Arts Museum in Beijing has acquired works to their permanent collection.
Frank Peeters is a Belgian fine art photographer.
The Andrei Stenin International Press Photo Contest is an annual contest for young photojournalists aged between 18 and 33. The contest was founded on December 22, 2014 by the Rossiya Segodnya International Information Agency under the auspices of the Commission of the Russian Federation for UNESCO. The contest is named after Andrei Stenin, Rossiya Segodnya special photojournalist who was killed in the line of duty in southeastern Ukraine.
Steve Hiett was an English photographer, musician, artist and graphic designer based in Paris.
Franz Christian Gundlach was a German photographer, gallery owner, collector, curator and founder.
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