Humans of New York (Humans of New York, 1)
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I never got the job at United Nations though, it's a dream job, as it involves interacting with people from different cultures. Stanton genuinely observes his subjects in their natural environments and bases his questions and photographs on what he sees. During the 2014 SXSW conference, he spent a week in Austin, Texas, where the conference is held, to gather portraits of Texans. Some may be having similar issues, or be completely unaware of people fighting poverty or substance abuse.
Stanton went on a photography tour of Chicago and Pittsburgh where he experimented with different types of photography. Here, the photos are arranged from youth to seniority, and the spread as a whole helps deliver the theme of lessons learned throughout a lifetime. In January 2015, Stanton photographed and interviewed a 14-year-old boy from Brownsville, Brooklyn, Vidal Chastanet, who said his greatest influence was his school principal at Mott Hall Bridges Academy, Nadia Lopez.The quotes grew longer and longer, until eventually I was spending fifteen to twenty minutes interviewing each person I photographed. Storytelling,” in this parlance, is best employed in the service of illuminating business principles, or selling tickets to non-profit galas, or winning contests. One woman—a book open on her lap, a swatch of a purple sweater waving out over washed-out jeans, her face perhaps pointedly outside the frame—says only this to her would-be inquisitor: “These experiences were so meaningful to me that I don’t want you to soundbite them. Stanton has collected portraits in nearly 20 different countries including Bangladesh, Iran, Iraq, and Pakistan. Humans of New York ( HONY) is a photoblog and book of street portraits and interviews collected on the streets of New York City.
Readers of the first volume—and followers of the related site on Facebook and elsewhere—will feel immediately at home. Most purchases from business sellers are protected by the Consumer Contract Regulations 2013 which give you the right to cancel the purchase within 14 days after the day you receive the item. In this beautiful follow-up to the bestselling Humans of New York, street photographer Brandon Stanton celebrates our shared humanity with yet more stunning photographs and stories from the lives of ordinary, extraordinary New Yorkers. Unser Produktfoto entspricht dem hier angebotenen Artikel, dieser weist folgende Merkmale auf: Helle/saubere Seiten in fester Bindung. Though the strangers in the street are not so far from us, the fear of the unknown, self-aggrandizement, and apathy have made these strangers unreachable.In some images, there is a contrast focus between the subject and local environment creating an illusion making you wonder more about the person’s life. Stanton also supported another campaign of the Little Hills organization, which plans build Rwanda's first children's hospital. Instead of focusing on individualism, Stanton specific captions in the pictures displayed humanity uniqueness that coexistent overall as a whole piece. A Number One New York Times bestseller, Humans of New York began in the summer of 2010, when photographer Brandon Stanton set out on an ambitious project: to single-handedly create a photographic census of New York City.
Humans of New York' (2013) is unread; translucent dust jacket shows a couple of tiny tears and a small, unobtrusive piece of Scotch tape at base of spine. In May 2016, Stanton shared a series of interviews with pediatric cancer patients at the Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center in New York City. Following the Boston Marathon bombing, Stanton spent the week collecting street portraits in Boston, Massachusetts.I’d maybe like to build a bridge in Wisconsin because there are a lot of people in Wisconsin who might not have bridges, but I don’t really know where Wisconsin is. Armed with his camera, he began crisscrossing the city, covering thousands of miles on foot, all in an attempt to capture New Yorkers and their stories. He brought thousands of portraits and thousands of people onto thousands of coffee tables across the world. There's a saying that "Everyone has a Story" well this is so true, in this book, the people of New York have opened up their lives to Brandon Stanton. But, rather than pithy quotes or even harrowing anecdotes, the accompanying writing was deep and skillfully rendered reportage, connected chiefly by implication to the pictures Riis had taken.
His Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter are continuously being updated with new content and gaining more followers every day.Armed with his camera, he began crisscrossing the city, covering thousands of miles on foot, all in his attempt to capture ordinary New Yorkers in the most extraordinary of moments. Maybe moreso, though, I’m inspired by things that stand out: clashing things, quietly different things hiding in plain sight, things just weird enough to be obviously real. The images are gorgeous, and the effect is like walking through a version of our city where startlingly honest thought bubbles appear over everyone's heads.