venerdì 30 gennaio 2015


Salidjanov Anzor Anvarovich (Anzor Bukharsky)
Born in 1968 in Tashkent. 
With 1975 resides in Bukhara. 
Interested in photography since high school. The first camera was replaced by 8M. 
After graduating from Art College in Bukhara, arrives in Tashkent Theatre and Art Institute in the Faculty of theatrical scenery. 
Further work on the specialty at the Opera and Ballet Theatre. Alisher Navoi in Tashkent, participation in exhibitions of young artists in the country. 
Since 2006. passion for photography grows into a major profession. Photo Studio "Photos of the documents in your free time becomes a creative laboratory. 
Gradually, photo-collages are displaced genre of documentary photography, what the author is engaged on this day. 
Photographer interested in the everyday lives of ordinary people. What do they live, what they eat, dream about where they work and how to relax - that's what gets scenes photos of the author. 

All images © Anzor Bukharsky


mercoledì 28 gennaio 2015


“ I am a PhD student of Zoology self-learning photography and I am based in Varanasi, India. I started out photography with a friend's P&S camera and was much impressed by the joy even normal surroundings can be when viewed through the photographic eye! Before long my wife gifted me my first camera ever, a Nikon D5100 in June 2102 which furthered my inquisitiveness about photography. I like to experiment every technique and genre I come to know while reading about photography and every photograph I’ve made were ways of exploring something new. This is just the beginning of a journey, have miles to go ahead”

All images © Arup Acharjee


lunedì 26 gennaio 2015


B. Anthony Stewart was born in Lynch Station, Virginia, in 1904.  He National Geographic in 1927 initially as a photo lab bookkeeper, but quickly came to the attention of National Geographic chairman Gil Grosvenor as a talented photographer.
Until he retired in 1969, he was always a staff photographer and did not engage in self-promotion or public showings.  He did not consider himself an artist. Nonetheless, his work epitomizes the early days of documentary photography.
And because he worked for a magazine with far-reaching global influence, his images had a world-wide influence as well. The purpose of his work was always to tell a story.
He used all of the emerging photographic technologies but his technique came from an earlier era and he took painstaking efforts to set up every detail in a photograph so composition was perfect.
He would say that his shots were planned but not staged.  His Depression Era close up of the sooty, sweaty, unshaven face of an Appalachian coal miner with pale piercing eyes and a haunting determined look became and remains an icon of the age.
When in July 1959 National Geographic decided to break its nearly century long policy of not having photographs on its cover, it was a patriotic image shot by Stewart that was chosen to launch its series of the world’s most recognized magazine covers.

All images © B. Anthony Stewart



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