Tiny: Streetwise Revisited

Last updated
Streetwise: Tiny Revisited
Tiny Streetwise Revisited.jpg
First edition
Author Mary Ellen Mark
Country United States
Genre Photography
Publisher Aperture
ISBN 978-1-59711-262-8

Tiny: Streetwise Revisited is a photography book by Mary Ellen Mark that was published by Aperture in October 2015. [1] It includes photos taken by Mark over 30 years of her friendship with Erin "Tiny" Blackwell. The book is a follow-up to Mark's 1985 book Streetwise, itself a companion to the 1984 film of the same name, directed by her husband Martin Bell. [1] [2] [3] [4]

Related Research Articles

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Mary Tyler Moore</span> American actress and television producer (1936–2017)

Mary Tyler Moore was an American actress, producer, and social advocate. She is best known for her roles on The Dick Van Dyke Show (1961–1966) and The Mary Tyler Moore Show (1970–1977), which "helped define a new vision of American womanhood" and "appealed to an audience facing the new trials of modern-day existence". Moore won seven Primetime Emmy Awards and three Golden Globe Awards. She was nominated for the Academy Award for Best Actress for her performance in Ordinary People. Moore had a supporting role in the musical film Thoroughly Modern Millie. Moore was an advocate for animal rights, vegetarianism and diabetes awareness and research.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Mary Kay Letourneau</span> American sex offender (1962–2020)

Mary Katherine "Mary Kay" Fualaau, was an American sex offender and teacher who pleaded guilty in 1997 to two counts of felony second-degree rape of a child. Letourneau was 34, and the child, Vili Fualaau, was 12 years old when she initiated their sexual relationship. He was her sixth-grade student at an elementary school in Burien, Washington. While awaiting sentencing, she gave birth to Fualaau's daughter. With the state seeking a 7.5-year prison sentence, she reached a plea agreement calling for six months in jail with three months suspended and no contact with Fualaau for life, among other terms. The case received national attention.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Gary Ridgway</span> American serial killer (born 1949)

Gary Leon Ridgway is an American serial killer known as the Green River Killer. He was initially convicted of 48 separate murders committed between the early 1980s and late 1990s. As part of his plea bargain, another conviction was added, bringing the total number of convictions to 49, making him the second most prolific serial killer in United States history according to confirmed murders.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Meg Greenfield</span> American journalist

Mary Ellen Greenfield, known as Meg Greenfield, was an American editorial writer who worked for the Washington Post and Newsweek. She was also a Washington, D.C. insider, known for her wit. Greenfield won a Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Writing.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Goddard College</span> Private liberal arts college in Vermont, United States

Goddard College is a progressive education private liberal arts low-residency college with three locations in the United States: Plainfield, Vermont; Port Townsend, Washington; and Seattle, Washington. The college offers undergraduate and graduate degree programs. With predecessor institutions dating to 1863, Goddard College was founded in 1938 as an experimental and non-traditional educational institution based on the idea of John Dewey that experience and education are intricately linked.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Mary Ellen Mark</span> American photographer (1940–2015)

Mary Ellen Mark was an American photographer known for her photojournalism, documentary photography, portraiture, and advertising photography. She photographed people who were "away from mainstream society and toward its more interesting, often troubled fringes".

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Ellen Pompeo</span> American actress (born 1969)

Ellen Kathleen Pompeo is an American actress. One of the world's highest-paid actors since 2017, she has made multiple appearances on Forbes' year-end lists. Her accolades include a Screen Actors Guild Award and a Golden Globe Award nomination.

<i>Streetwise</i> (1984 film) 1984 American film

Streetwise is a 1984 documentary film by director Martin Bell chronicling the lives of homeless youth on the streets of Seattle. It followed in the wake of a July 1983 Life magazine article, "Streets of the Lost", by writer Cheryl McCall and photographer Mary Ellen Mark.

<i>American Heart</i> (film) 1992 film by Martin Bell

American Heart is a 1992 drama film directed by Martin Bell and starring Jeff Bridges and Edward Furlong. It was nominated for the Independent Spirit Award in a number of categories and won in the Best Male Lead category.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Ellen DeGeneres</span> American television host (born 1958)

Ellen Lee DeGeneres is an American comedian, television host, actress, and writer. She starred in the sitcom Ellen from 1994 to 1998, which earned her a Primetime Emmy Award for "The Puppy Episode". She also hosted the syndicated television talk show, The Ellen DeGeneres Show from 2003 to 2022, for which she received 33 Daytime Emmy Awards.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Annie Leibovitz</span> American photographer (born 1949)

Anna-Lou Leibovitz is an American portrait photographer best known for her engaging portraits, particularly of celebrities, which often feature subjects in intimate settings and poses. Leibovitz's Polaroid photo of John Lennon and Yoko Ono, taken five hours before Lennon's murder, is considered one of Rolling Stone magazine's most famous cover photographs. The Library of Congress declared her a Living Legend, and she is the first woman to have a feature exhibition at Washington's National Portrait Gallery.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Vivian Maier</span> American photographer

Vivian Dorothy Maier was an American street photographer whose work was discovered and recognized after her death. She took more than 150,000 photographs during her lifetime, primarily of the people and architecture of Chicago, New York City, and Los Angeles, although she also traveled and photographed around the world.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Kevin Sullivan (journalist)</span>

Kevin Sullivan is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist, best-selling author and senior correspondent at The Washington Post.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Mary Jordan (journalist)</span> American journalist, Pulitzer Prize winner

Mary Catherine Jordan is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist, best-selling author and National Correspondent for the Washington Post.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Women photographers</span> Women working as photographers

The participation of women in photography goes back to the very origins of the process. Several of the earliest women photographers, most of whom were from Britain or France, were married to male pioneers or had close relationships with their families. It was above all in northern Europe that women first entered the business of photography, opening studios in Denmark, France, Germany, and Sweden from the 1840s, while it was in Britain that women from well-to-do families developed photography as an art in the late 1850s. Not until the 1890s, did the first studios run by women open in New York City.

<span class="mw-page-title-main">Martin Bell (director)</span> American film director

Martin Bell is an American film director best known for films such as Streetwise and American Heart. He was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary for Streetwise.

<i>Finding Vivian Maier</i> 2013 American film

Finding Vivian Maier is a 2013 American documentary film about the photographer Vivian Maier, written, directed, and produced by John Maloof and Charlie Siskel, and executive produced by Jeff Garlin.

Mary E. Frey is an American photographer and educator who lives in western Massachusetts. Her staged scenes of mundane middle-class life, using family, friends and strangers, which appear to be documentary at first sight, are intended to address "the nature of the documentary image in contemporary culture."

<i>Typhoid Mary: An Urban Historical</i> 2001 book by Anthony Bourdain

Typhoid Mary: An Urban Historical is a 2001 book by Anthony Bourdain about Mary Mallon a.k.a. "Typhoid Mary", published by Bloomsbury USA. The book is an entry in the "Urban Historical" collection. Tim Carman, of The Washington Post, described it as "an odd, unlikely follow-up to" Kitchen Confidential.