Guns in Ukraine, pirates in Norway and a beloved monkey in Botswana … Toy Stories by Gabriele Galimberti shows children’s most prized possessions
Jonathan Jones: are these photographic proof that childhood has been commodified?
Child’s play: kids from Alaska to Zambia pose with their favourite toys
RIP Harold Ramis
South Orange, NJ | January 31, 2014 Seattle native and Seahawk fan Alexis Hujar traveled to NYC/NJ for this year’s Super Bowl. She and her dedicated family - who are living all over the US, are staying in an out-of-the-way New Jersey hotel so they can all attend the Game together.
Shot on assignment for ESPN Magazine.
#ESPN #ESPNMag #NFL @NFL
@Seahawks #Seahawks @denverbroncos #Broncos #SB48 #SuperBowl
#superbowlxlviii (at NJT - South Orange Station (M&E))
'It takes a very fearless journalist to get up everyday and say, “You know what, I’m determined to continue my profession, even though I may have to spend the rest of my life looking over my shoulder”. We’re targets now, and I think any journalist who travels in pursuit of his or her profession, in pursuit of the story needs to know that we’re targets now, whether we like it or not.'
Venice Beach, CA | January 27, 2014 Rogue Wave. #photojournalism #documentary #reportage #streetphotography #travelphotography #waveporn #venicebeach #oops (at Venice Breakwater)
Legendary National Geographic photographer William Albert Allard has been working for the iconic magazine for a staggering 50 years.
Allard gave a rare interview with National Geographic’s excellent PROOF project, a set of video shorts with the magazine’s photographers.
Beverly Hills, CA | January 27, 2014 Shadow life #photojournalism #documentary #reportage #streetphotography #shadow #beverlyhills #ohhellothere (at Physique 57)
Huntington Beach, CA | January 27, 2014 Infinite.
When Hurricane Sandy hit the east coast, photographer Randy Taylor’s storage unit filled with 40 years worth of work became totally submerged.
Taylor has been painstakingly restoring them while also sharing the bizarre effects that 8 feet of water can have on old photographs.