The Photographers Archive

We are aware that there are many photographers over the age of sixty and those whom have passed who have spent their lives creating incredible archives of their work that is not regularly seen and could therefore be forgotten or lost forever. To address this issue we have created The Photographers Archive where you can link directly to those archives that have been made available online. This is an index of work that should be useful to researchers, photo editors and anyone else interested in discovering photographers work of the past. This is a work in progress and all suggestions for inclusion are gratefully received.*

*If you wish to have your archive considered for inclusion please email us your URL and a brief description of your work in no more than 50 words.

Mike Abrahams
Born in South Africa Abrahams moved to Liverpool in 1955 and grew up there. In 1975 he began working as a freelance photographer and started to work with international magazines and newspapers, covering stories in Southern Africa, Gaza, Cyprus, Israel, Eastern Europe, Northern Ireland, the UK as well as portraits of those in the arts and literature. In 1981 he was a co-founder of Network Photographers the internationally renowned picture agency.
Claudia Andujar
Born Claudine Haas in Switzerland, Andujar’s project on the Karajá people in central Brazil led her to a career in photojournalism. Her work has appeared in various magazines and she has documented the culture of the Yanomami people over many years, and received a Cultural Freedom Prize in 2000 for her work in portraying and aiding the Yanomani people.
Clive Arrowsmith
Arrowsmith is a London based fashion, advertising and portrait photographer.


John Benton-Harris
Benton–Harris was born in New York City, where he completed his formal education and obtained a diploma in commercial photography. John has lectured at art schools and universities, in both the UK and the USA. In 1987-88 he was appointed adjunct Professor of Photography at the University of Michigan’s School of Art. Now after 53 years of all-round creative activity, interest in his incisive imagery has escalated, and his work is held in private and public collections in Great Britain, the United States, France and Spain.
John Bulmer
Bulmer was a pioneer of colour photography in the early 1960’s working for the Sunday Times Magazine from the very first issue till the 1970’s. He was brought up in Herefordshire, became a passionate photographer, and when he went to study  engineering at Cambridge continued taking photographs- first for the University newspaper Varsity and then for Image, a picture magazine that he co-founded. 
Richard Bram
Bram was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, in 1952 and is an American street photographer based in London. He attended Arizona State University in Tempe, Arizona where he received a B.Sc. in political science and worked in business before becoming a professional photographer. Bram lived in Louisville, Kentucky, moving to London in 1997, then New York City in 2008, and back to London around 2016. He is represented by galleries in Mexico, Germany, France, and the USA.
Marianne Breslauer
Marianne was born in Berlin, and took lessons in photography in Berlin from 1927 to 1929. In 1929 she travelled to Paris, where she briefly became a pupil of Man Ray. Until 1934 her photos were published in many leading magazines. She emigrated in 1936 to Amsterdam. After the war, in 1948, she and her husband set up an art business specialising in French paintings and 19th-century art. When her husband died in 1953 she took over the business. She died in Zollikon, near Zurich.
Melinda Blauvelt
Blauvelt studied photography at Yale with Walker Evans—Walker Evans and was the first woman in Yale’s MFA photography program. She spent the summer of ‘72 photographing the tiny fishing village of Brantville, New Brunswick and lived with a fisherman and his family, ran a day camp, and made portraits of the residents, many of whom were closely related. Blauvelt went on to teach at Harvard, establish UVA’s photography program and have her pictures collected by major museums.
Robert Blomfield
Born in 1938, Blomfield was practising street photography in the UK from the late 1950s through to the early 1970s. This pursuit ran alongside his medical studies at Edinburgh and subsequent years spent as a junior doctor in London. His use of the camera was unobtrusive and fly on the wall, seeking interesting or amusing scenes in a postwar world that was changing at breakneck speed.
Dan Budnik
Budnik was an American photographer noted for his portraits of artists and photographs of the Civil Rights Movement and Native American life. 
Peter Beard
Beard was an American artist, photographer, diarist, and writer who lived and worked in New York City, Montauk and Kenya. His photographs of Africa, African animals and the journals that often integrated his photographs, have been widely shown and published since the 1960s.
Jocelyn Bain Hogg
Hogg is a documentary photographer and educator. Jocelyn began his career as a unit photographer on movie sets after studying documentary photography on the original David Hurn course at Newport Art College. He is a member of the VII Agency.
Guy Bourdin
Bourdin, was a French artist and fashion photographer known for his provocative images. From 1955, Bourdin worked mostly with Vogue as well as other publications including Harper’s Bazaar. He shot ad campaigns for Chanel, Charles Jourdan, Pentax and Bloomingdale’s.
Carol Beckwith
Beckwith is an American photographer, author, and artist known for her photojournalism documenting the indigenous tribal cultures of Africa, most notably in partnership with the Australian photographer Angela Fisher.
Caj Bremer
Bremer is a Finnish photographer and photojournalist. He published his memoirs Exploits of a Blunderer in 2001. A major retrospective of his work was held at the Ateneum Art Museum in Helsinki in 2010.
Bill Brandt
Brandt was a British photographer and photojournalist. Born in Germany, he moved to England, where he became known for his images of British society for such magazines and distorted nudes, portraits of famous artists and landscapes.
Michael Brennan
Brennan was the Winner UK News Picture of the Year 1967, British Press Photographer of the Year 1970. He worked in the UK 1963-1973 and New York 1973-2008.

John Claridge
Claridge became photographer David Montgomery’s assistant and aged nineteen opened his own studio. A mix of editorial and advertising commissions brought him to the attention of 1960s advertising trend-setters. The result of which has been the presentation of over 700 awards for his work.
Mik Critchlow
Critchlow is a social documentary photographer based in the North East of England who has worked on long term community-based projects for over forty years. For the past 42 years, Critchlow has photographed the town, people and surrounding areas of Ashington, the town in which he was born, educated and still lives. His work is held in public and private collections and has been exhibited widely. A book of his work Coal Town was published in 2019.
David Corio
Corio was born in London. He started to freelance in 1978 for the New Musical Express, followed by The Face, Time Out, Q, Mojo, Black Echoes, The Guardian, The Daily Telegraphand numerous other magazines and newspapers. In 1992 he moved to New York and for 16 years worked mainly for the New York Times and various record labels. Corio is best known for his portraits of musicians including many reggae, hip hop, soul and jazz artists and his photographs have appeared on over 500 record sleeves.
John Cowan
Cowan was a British fashion photographer known for his dynamic photographic style when picturing the fashion icons of 1960s London.
Anthony Crickmay
Crickmay was a leading photographer of dancers. His first photographic job was as assistant to the studio photographer Lotte Meitner-Graf and in 1958 he set up his own studio concentrating on theatre, opera and especially dance.
Bryn Campbell
Campbell is a UK based photographer, involved in photojournalism, photo-editing, writing and photo-criticism.
Alvin Caltrop
Baltrop was an American photographer. Baltrop’s work focused on the dilapidated Hudson River piers and gay men during the 1970s and 1980s prior to the AIDS crisis.
Harry Callahan
Callahan was an American photographer and educator. He taught at both the Institute of Design in Chicago and the Rhode Island School of Design.
Terry Cryer
Cryer was a British jazz and blues photographer, best known for portraits of some of the genre’s most renowned performers.
Willie Christie
Christie is a British fashion photographer and film director.

John Deakin
Deakin worked at Vogue as a staff photographer, from where he was sacked, twice. While there he shot mostly portraits; his subjects were the writers, artists, poets, actors and popular entertainers of the early post war years: among them, Eugene Ionesco, WH Auden and Yves Montand, Picasso, and Dylan Thomas. His best portraits, however, were those of his friends, most of whom inhabited London’s Soho, the lure of whose merry-go-round of pubs, clubs and parties led him away from permanent employment.
Roy Decarava
DeCarava (1919 – 2009) received early critical acclaim for his photography, initially engaging and imaging the lives of African Americans and jazz musicians in the communities where he lived and worked. Over a career that spanned nearly six decades, DeCarava advocated for an approach to the medium based on the core value of an individual, subjective creative sensibility, which was separate and distinct from the “social documentary” style of many of his predecessors.
John Downing
Downing’s career spanned over five decades and took him to over 100 countries and all 7 continents.  As Chief Photographer on the Daily Express, he not only witnessed natural and man-made disasters, but also war zones and famine; he covered royal tours, political events, the famous and the infamous, the needy and the poor.
Elsa Dorfman
Dorfman was an American portrait photographer. She worked in Cambridge, Massachusetts, and was known for her use of a large-format instant Polaroid camera.
Brian Duffy
Duffy was an English photographer and film producer, best remembered for his fashion, advertising and portrait photography – particularly his work with David Bowie – of the 1960s and 1970s.
Terence Donovan
Donovan was an English photographer and film director, noted for his fashion photography, music videos and advertising commercials. A book of his fashion work, Terence Donovan Fashion, was published 2012.
Louise Dahl-Wolfe
Dahl-Wolfe was an American photographer known primarily for her work for Harper’s Bazaar, in association with fashion editor Diana Vreeland. 
Robert Doisneau
Doisneau was a French photographer who from the 1930s photographed the streets of Paris. He was a champion of humanist photography and with Henri Cartier-Bresson a pioneer of photojournalism.

Bill Eppridge
Eppridge was an American photographer and photojournalist for Life magazine, known for his photography of the dying Robert F. Kennedy, taken in June 1968. Eppridge was born in Buenos Aires, Argentina on March 20, 1938, and grew up in Richmond, Virginia, Nashville, Tennessee, and Wilmington, Delaware.
Walker Evans
Evans was an American photographer and photojournalist best known for his work for the Farm Security Administration documenting the effects of the Great Depression.

Fan Ho
Ho was born in Shanghai in 1931, and emigrated with his family to Hong Kong in 1949. At the outbreak of war in 1941, Ho’s parents were stranded in Macau for several years and Ho was left in the care of a family servant and began photographing at a very young age. Largely self-taught, his photos display a fascination with urban life, explored alleys, slums, markets and streets. Much of his work consists of candid photographs of the street vendors and children only a few years younger than himself. He developed his images in the family bathtub and soon had built up a significant body of work, chronicling Hong Kong in the 1950s and 1960s.
Steve Fitch
After graduating from the University of California at Berkeley in 1971 with a bachelors degree in anthropology, Fitch began work on a project photographing the vernacular roadside of the American highway. He has also photographed prehistoric Native American pictograph and petroglyph sites in the American west.
Toni Frissell
Frissell was an American photographer, known for her fashion photography, World War II photographs, and portraits of famous Americans, Europeans, children, and women from all walks of life.
Adrian Flowers
Flowers was a British photographer known for his advertising/editorial still-life photography and portraits of celebrities that included Twiggy, and Paul McCartney.
Hans Feurer
Feurer is a Swiss fashion photographer who lives in Zürich, Switzerland.
Jill Freedman
Freedman was an American documentary photographer and street photographer based in New York City.

Henry Grossman
Grossman was an American photographer, best known for his portraits of notable figures, in particular President John F. Kennedy and The Beatles, as well as prominent political figures, writers, and performing artists. Through much of his career he was a staff photographer for Life Magazine.
Fay Godwin http
Godwin was a British photographer known for her black-and-white landscapes of the British countryside and coast.
Harry Gruyaert
Gruyaert is a photographer known for his images of India, Morocco and Egypt as well as of the west of Ireland and for his use of colour. He is a member of Magnum Photos. 

David Hoffman
Hoffman has worked as an independent photojournalist since the 1970s. It didn’t take long for him to discover that documenting the increasingly overt control of the state over our lives was what motivated him and soon decided to run his own photo library. His work sheds light across racial and social conflict, policing, drug use, poverty and social exclusion.
Frank Horvat
Horvat was an Italian photographer who lived and worked in France. He is best known for his fashion photography, published between the mid 1950s and the late 1980s. Horvat’s photographic opus includes photojournalism, portraiture, landscape, nature, and sculpture.
Matt Herron
Herron was a photographer, writer, and photojournalist for most of his life. He was an ocean voyager, an environmental activist (with Greenpeace), a welder, and a labor organizer. He also directed Take Stock, a stock photography agency specialising in historical civil rights and farm labor images.
Bert Hardy
Hardy was an English documentary and press photographer known for his work published in the Picture Post magazine between 1941 and 1957.
Thurston Hopkins
Hopkins spent most of his career working for Picture Post, and in 1950 he began to document the everyday life of post-war Britain. After Picture Post folded, Hopkins ran an advertising studio in Chiswick, West London for a decade. He eventually returned to painting, and settled into early retirement in Seaford, East Sussex with his wife, Grace Robertson, in the 1980s.
Paul Hill
Hill is a fine art photographer, author and lecturer. He initially established his reputation in the 1960s as a photojournalist before moving towards a fine art practice in the 1970s. During his transition to fine art photography, Hill began to focus on creating multifaceted psychological documents.
Nick Hedges
Hedges studied photography at Birmingham College of Art 1965-1968. On leaving college he became a photographer and researcher for Shelter, National Campaign for the Homeless from 1968-1972. He was a frequent contributor to Camerawork magazine, and was a member of the editorial board of Ten.8 magazine. From 1980 to 2003 he was head of photography at West Midlands College of H.E. and the University of Wolverhampton.
Georges Hurrell
George Edward Hurrell was a photographer who contributed to the image of glamour presented by Hollywood during the 1930s and 1940s.
Evelyn Hofer
Hofer was born in Marburg, Germany in 1922 and died in 2009 in Mexico City. In the years in between, she created a body of work that both looked back to the tradition of August Sander and anticipated the colour work of William Eggleston.
Yasuhiro Wakabayashi, known professionally as Hiro, was a Japanese-born American commercial photographer. He was known for his fashion and still life photography from the mid-1960s onward.
Susan Hacker
Hacker is an American photographer, author, and educator who served on the faculty of communications at Webster University in St. Louis from 1974 through 2015 and now holds the title Professor Emeritus.
Sam Haskins
Haskins, was a British based photographer, born and raised in South Africa. He started his career in Johannesburg and moved to London in 1968. Haskins is best known for his contribution to in-camera image montage and the 1960’s figure photography books Five Girls and Cowboy Kate & Other Stories.
Larry Herman
Larry Herman was born in New York but emigrated to the UK during the Vietnam War. A documentary photographer, his projects have included A Northern Family, the working lives of fishing families in the Norwegian Arctic, and Waged London depicting workers who sell their labour by the hour.
Chester Higgins
Higgins is an American photographer, who was a staff photographer with The New York Times for more than four decades, and whose work has notably featured the life and culture of people of African descent. 
John Haynes
Haynes started taking photographs in 1963. After working for two years with The Sunday Times, he decided to specialise in theatre photography. He was the in-house photographer for The Royal Court Theatre, Hampstead Theatre from 1970-1994, and between 1970 and 2006 photographed over 200 productions for The National Theatre, London.


Bill Jay
Jay began his career in England where he was the first Director of Photography at the Institute of Contemporary Arts and the first editor/director of Creative Camera  and Album magazines. After studying with Beaumont Newhall and Van Deren Coke at the University of New Mexico, he founded the program of Photographic Studies at Arizona State University where he taught history and criticism classes for 25 years. His own photographs have been widely published and exhibited. His previous monograph, Photographers Photographed, included a selection of the thousands of portraits he had taken of prominent individuals in the medium of photography.
Dafydd Jones
Jones has been a contracted photographer at the Tatler, Vanity Fair, The New York Observer, the Sunday Telegraph, The Times and Independent magazine over the past forty years documenting the social, celebrity and arts worlds at work and play.
Philip Jones Griffiths
Jones Griffiths was a Welsh photojournalist. He covered the Algerian War in 1962, then moved to Central Africa. From there he moved to Asia, photographing in Vietnam from 1966 to 1971. In 1973, he covered the Yom Kippur War and then worked in Cambodia between 1973 and 1975. In 1977, he covered Asia from his base in Thailand. In 1980, Griffiths moved to New York to assume the presidency of Magnum, a post he held for a record five years.
Elisbeth Juda
Juda was known professionally as Jay, and was a British photographer most notable for her pioneering fashion photographs and work as associate editor and photographer for The Ambassador magazine between 1940 and 1965.

Witold Krassowski
Born in 1956 Krassowski studied linguistics at the University of Warsaw and the Sorbonne, he received his doctorate in photography in 2009 at the Radio and Television Faculty of the University of Silesia in Katowice. The situation at the time in Poland at that time was in major transition as communism was crumbling, and the Solidarność movement was created. He moved to London in 1988 and joined the Network Photographers agency. Krassowski has worked as a photo-reporter in Afghanistan, the UK, Mongolia, and India, but most of his creative output comes from Poland.
Edward Keating
Keating lived and worked as a photographer in New York City from 1981. Like previous generations of street photographers, he taught himself how to photograph by chronicling street life of everyday New Yorkers. Ten years later he was hired as a Staff Photographer at The New York Times where he covered national and international news and was a regular contributor to the Sunday New York Times Magazine. In 2002, Keating won the Pulitzer Prize for his coverage on the attacks of 9/11.
Chris Killip
Killip was a UK photographer who worked at Harvard University from 1991 to 2017, as a Professor of Visual and Environmental Studies. Killip is known for his black and white documentation of people and places especially of Tyneside during the 1980s.
Seydou Keïta
Keïta was a Malian photographer known for his portraits of people and families he took at his portrait photography studio in Mali’s capital, Bamako, in the 1950s.
Sirkka-Liisa Konttinen
Konttinen is a Finnish photographer who has worked in Britain since the 1960s. Born in Myllykoski, municipality of Sippola, Finland in 1948, Konttinen studied photography in London in the 1960s, and co-founded the Amber collective, which moved to Newcastle in 1969.

David Levinson
A photographer since leaving school. Levinson initially learnt his craft at Fox Photos, a Fleet Street press agency. Later at Keystone Press Agency, he covered news stories around London, including the Iranian Embassy siege, the Brixton riots, Mrs Thatcher and the early days of Lady Diana. Throughout the 1980’s he specialised in photographing Princess Diana and the Royal Family.
Marketa Luskačová
Luskačová was born in Prague, Czechoslovakia and graduated from Charles University, Prague with a Degree in Sociology and a thesis on religion in Slovakia. Luskačová then studied photography at the Film and TV School of the Academy of Performing Arts in Prague. After several short visits she emigrated to England in 1975. She first visited the North East of England in 1976 and fell in love with Whitley Bay, and with the people there, so when the Newcastle based Amber collective invited her in 1978 to photograph the North East of England.
John Loengard
Loengard was an American photographer who worked at Life magazine from 1961, and was its picture editor from 1973 to 1987. He taught at the International Center of Photography, New York, The New School for Social Research, New York, and at workshops around the country.
Fred Lyon
Lyon was an American photographer known for images of foggy San Francisco, and photos of San Francisco life from the 1940s to the 1960s.
Roxanne Lowit
Lowit was an American fashion and celebrity photographer focused on creating images backstage at international fashion shows. 
Saul Leiter
Saul Leiter was an American photographer and painter whose early work in the 1940s and 1950s was an important contribution to what came to be recognized as the New York school of photography.
Peter Lindbergh
Peter Lindbergh was a German fashion photographer and film director.
Peter Lavery
Lavery is known for his narrative work and acclaimed advertising photography, and for his photographs documenting circus performers around Britain.
Builder Levy
New Yorker Levy has been photographing America and its inhabitants for the past 50 years. His social consciousness took him to significant areas of our country during tumultuous times. He received a Guggenheim Fellowship in 2008 and his work is in more than 50 public collections.
Barry Lewis
Lewis is a London-based photographer and filmmaker, who has worked internationally for books and magazines from Life magazine to National Geographic.

Daniel Meadows
Meadows studied at Manchester Polytechnic 1970-73. Photography projects from that time include The Shop on Greame Street in Moss Side (1972), also two collaborations with fellow student Martin Parr: Butlin’s by the Seain Yorkshire (1972) and June Street in Salford (1973). In 1973-74 I toured England in the Free Photographic Omnibus running free portrait studios in towns and cities across the country.
Landry Major
Major’s childhood summers were spent on a family dairy farm in Nova Scotia. Her ongoing series Keepers of the West takes her back to fields at dawn, and the family-run ranches of the American West.  Major’s work has been widely exhibited including at the Griffin Museum of Photography Winchester and the J. Paul Getty Museum and she has received multiple awards.
Greg Marinovich
Marinovich is co-author of The Bang Bang Club, a nonfiction book on South Africa’s transition to democracy that has been translated into six languages. He is a Pulitzer Prize-winning photographer and filmmaker. He spent 25 years covering conflict around the globe, with his writing and photographs appearing in magazines and newspapers worldwide. He was a Nieman Fellow at Harvard University in 2013/14 and currently teaches visual journalism at Boston University’s Journalism school and the Harvard summer school.
Ella Murtha
Murtha was born on 14 March 1956 in South Shields, North East, England. In 1976, aged 20, she left home to study at the School of Documentary Photography at The University of Wales, Newport, set up by Magnum Photos member David Hurn. After graduating in 1978, she returned to Newcastle and set out to document “marginalised communities from the inside as the third of ten children of Irish descent, brought up in a council house in Elswick in Newcastle, she captured the lives of her friends, family and the community around her while she was on a job scheme for the unemployed.
Alen MacWeeney
Born in Dublin in 1939, Alen MacWeeney became a press photographer for a local newspaper in 1952. MacWeeney left Ireland and moved to New York in 1961 to assist Richard Avedon. After working on glamorous shoots for influential titles such as Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar in Paris and New York City, he began an extensive career in commercial and editorial photography. MacWeeney’s best-known work from this period is his series and book Travellers: Tinkers No More. MacWeeney’s archive resides at Cork University and he lives in New York and Sag Harbor, with annual travels to Ireland.
David McCabe
McCabe was born in 1940 in Leicester, England, where he studied graphic design and photography. In 1960, he moved to New York City, where he first worked as an assistant and studied under Alexey Brodovitch, Henry Wolf, and Melvin Sokolsky. He received his first assignment with Conde Nast in 1963 and was contacted by Andy Warhol the following year. McCabe’s photographs have been published in various magazines including Life, Harpers Bazaar, Mademoiselle, W, French Elle, French Vogue, and London Times.
Chi Modu
Modu first picked up a camera while a student at Rutgers. After honing his skills at the International Center of Photography, he landed at The Source, which was the definitive magazine of hip hop culture. It was here that Chi developed relationships with the biggest icons of the hip hop movement, including Tupac Shakur, Notorious B.I.G., Mary J. Blige, and L-L Cool J, most of whom were not yet famous. 
Kurt Markus
Markus was an American photographer. Born in rural Montana and self-taught, Markus was a nationally and internationally published photographer. He won major awards for his editorial, advertising, and personal work.
Eamonn McCabe
McCabe was a British photographer and photo editor. He began as a sports photographer and later worked in editorial portrait photography. Many of his portraits are held in the collection of the National Portrait Gallery, London.
Roger Mayne
Mayne was an English photographer, best known for his documentation of the children of Southam Street, Notting Hill, London between 1956 and 1961.
Michel Momy
Momy is a French portrait and fashion photographer best known for his work for I.D. magazine in the UK and French fashion magazines.
Curtis Moffat
Moffat was a London-based American abstract photographer, painter and modernist interior designer. He studied painting in New York and in Paris before exhibiting his work in New York during World War One.
David Montgomery
Montgomery is an American photographer known for his portraits of the rich and famous. He studied music and was an assistant to photographer Lester Bookbinder in New York whom he accompanied on a working visit to the United Kingdom in the early 1960s and stayed.
Sarah Moon
Moon is a French photographer. Initially a model, she turned to fashion photography in the 1970s. Since 1985, she has concentrated on gallery and film work.
Angus McBean
McBean was a Welsh photographer, set designer and cult figure associated with surrealism.
Ralph Eugene Meatyard
Meatyard lived in Lexington, Kentucky, where he made his living as an optician while creating an impressive and enigmatic body of photographs.
Ian Macdonald
Macdonald is a documentary photographer based in the North East of England. He has been recording life, industry (and its decline) in the North East since the 1970’s.
Arthur Myerson
Meyerson is an American photographer who specializes in advertising, editorial, and fine art photography.
Julio Mitchel
Born and raised in Cuba, Mitchel moved to New York at the age of seventeen his photo projects have taken him to the Middle East and Northern Ireland and other areas of conflict as well as to Mexico, Guatemala, Ecuador, Nicaragua, Venezuela, Peru and Brazil.

Helmut Newton
Newton was a German-Australian photographer. The New York Times described him as a “prolific, widely imitated fashion photographer whose provocative, erotically charged black-and-white photos were a mainstay of Vogue and other publications.”

Terry O’Neill
O’Neill was a British photographer, known for documenting the fashions, styles, and celebrities of the 1960s, 70s, 80s and 90s.

Fabio Ponzio
In 1977 Ponzio made his first photographic journey across northern Europe, travelling on a scooter and between 1978 to1980 Ponzio continued his travels into Germany and across Great Britain. In 1993 he received the Mother Jones ‘Foundation Award for documentary Photography’, and in 1998 the ‘Leica Oskar Barnack Award’.
Tricia Porter
Born in 1946 Porter’s interest in photography began as a teenager. Her first photography exhibition was in Liverpool in 1972, the outcome of documenting her surroundings while living in Liverpool’s inner city. She left Liverpool in 1976 to live in rural Hampshire and has remained living there until today.
Tim Page
Page was a British–Australian photographer noted for his documentation of the Vietnam War, and was later based in Brisbane, Australia.
Sylvia Plachy
Plachy is a Hungarian-American photographer. Plachy’s work has been featured in many New York city magazines and newspapers and she “was an influential staff photographer for The Village Voice.”
Norman Parkinson
Parkinson was an English portrait and fashion photographer. His work revolutionised British fashion photography, as he moved his subjects out of the studio and used outdoor settings. 
Harry Peccinotti
Peccinotti is an English photographer and previous art director of Nova magazine, best known for his erotic work, most famously two Pirelli Calendars published in 1968 and 1969.
Dick Polak


Bill Ray
Ray was an American photojournalist whose long career included twelve years of work for Life magazine spanning the 1960s. He was responsible for extensive photo essays and issue covers.
Mick Rock
Rock was a British photographer. He photographed rock music acts such as Queen, David Bowie, Waylon Jennings, T. Rex, Syd Barrett, Lou Reed, Iggy Pop and The Stooges amongst many others.
Grace Robertson
Robertson OBE was a British photographer who worked as a photojournalist, and published in Picture Post and Life magazines. Her photographic series mainly recorded ordinary women in postwar Britain.
Herb Ritts
Ritts was an American fashion photographer and music video director known for his photographs of celebrities, models, and other cultural figures throughout the 1980s and 1990s.
Bruce Rae
Rae studied at the Royal College of Art in the 1970s, then taught photography at the London College of Printing and the University of East London. He took editorial portraits for newspapers until turning to his personal work of flower portraits. 
James Ravilious
Ravilious, was an English photographer, who specialised in recording the rural life of north Devon.

Victor Sloan
Sloan was born in Northern Ireland. He lives and works in Portadown, Co. Armagh. Sloan is an artist and educator who has developed an international reputation for creating powerful images, which display his prodigious versatility and inventiveness.
Brian Shuel
In 1960 Shuel became a freelance designer and photographer, and was offered a job designing a monthly magazine. He started taking pictures ‘professionally’ and was involved in the design and photography of about 100 folk record sleeves, he photographed the actors he lived among, worked for several design groups and started a 30-year personal project about the customs and traditions of Britain.
Josef Szabo
Joseph Szabo is a teacher, photographer and author. He taught photography and art at Malverne High School on Long Island for 27 years and for over 20 years at the International Center of Photography, New York. He is the recipient of a photography fellowship from the National Endowment for the Arts and his images reside in the collections of the Bibliotheque National in Paris, The George Eastman House Museum in Rochester, the Museum of Modern Art in New York, and the San Francisco Museum of Art, among many others.
Eva Serena
Serena began her career as a photographer rapidly establishing an international reputation. Her work has appeared in and on the covers of the major magazines. In addition to her editorial photography, she has worked with many outstanding international movie celebrities
Jurgen Schadeberg
Schadeberg was a German-born South African photographer and artist. He photographed key moments in South African history, including iconic photographs such as Nelson Mandela at Robben Island prison. He also lived, worked and taught in London and Spain, and photographed in many African countries.
Victor Skrebenski
Skrebneski was an American photographer born in Chicago. He was educated at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago in 1943 and attended the Illinois Institute of Technology from 1947 to 1949. He set up his own studio in Chicago in 1952. Skrebneski is known for his fashion and celebrity photography and his work for beauty advertising campaigns.
Richard Sadler
Born in Coventry where he lived and worked for over 60 years Richard took up photography as a youngster. This early enthusiasm for photography then translated into a successful career as a commercial photographer in Coventry. In the sixties he became involved in photographic education, culminating in him joining the teaching staff of the newly opened School of Photography at Derby College of Art. He then went onto became a senior lecturer in 1975 and then leader of the course in 1984.
Steve Schapiro
Schapiro was an American photographer. He is known for his photographs of key moments of the civil rights movement. He is also known for his portraits of celebrities and movie stills, most importantly from The Godfather (1972) and Taxi Driver (1976).
Melvin Sokolsky
Sokolsky made editorial fashion photographs for publications such as Harper’s Bazaar (for which he produced, in 1963, a “Bubble” series of photographs depicting fashion models “floating” in giant clear plastic bubbles suspended in midair above the River Seine in Paris), Vogue and The New York Times. Three quarters of his photography has been for advertising.
Marilyn Stafford
Stafford was a British photographer who worked mainly as a freelance photojournalist based in Paris in the 1950s and early 1960s, then in London, travelling to Lebanon, Tunisia, India and elsewhere. Her work was published in The Observer and other newspapers.
Bill Stephenson
Stephenson is a UK based freelance photojournalist and social documentary photographer. His archive includes a wide range of subjects, especially communities and people who are usually unseen, marginalised and underrepresented in mainstream society.
Akira Satō
Satō was a Japanese photographer noted for his conceptual photographs of women.
Malick Sidibé
Sidibé was a Malian photographer noted for his black-and-white studies of popular culture in the 1960s.
Jeanloup Sieff
Jeanloup Sieff was a French photographer born in Paris to Polish parents. He was a photography student of Gertrude Fehr and is famous for his portraits of politicians, famous artists, landscapes, as well as for his nudes.
John Swannell
Swannell was born in London. After leaving school at the age of 16, he worked first as an assistant at Vogue Studios and then assisted David Bailey for four years before setting up his own studio and photographing fashion, celebrities and the Royal Family.
Eric Swayne
Swayne began his photographic career in his late twenties, encouraged by his friendships with David Bailey and Brian Duffy. He later starred opposite Chrissie Shrimpton in Bailey’s film G.G.
Homer Sykes
Sykes is a Canadian-born British documentary photographer whose career has included personal projects focused on British life and traditions.
Tom Stoddart
Stoddart was a British photojournalist who covered the fall of the Berlin Wall, the Lebanese Civil War, the siege of Sarajevo and the 2003 invasion of Iraq. 
Aaron Siskind
Siskind was an American photographer whose work focuses on the details of things, presented as flat surfaces to create a new image independent of the original subject. 
Ming Smith
Smith is an American photographer who was the first African-American female photographer whose work was acquired by the Museum of Modern Art in New York City.

Arthur Tress
Tress began to use his camera to raise environmental awareness about the economic and human costs of pollution. Focusing on New York City, he photographed the neglected fringes of the urban waterfront with a straight documentary approach. This gradually evolved into a more personal mode of “magic realism” combining improvised elements of actual life with stage fantasy that became his hallmark style of directorial fabrication. Later bodies of work dealt with the hidden dramas of adult relationships and the reenactments of male homosexual desire evolved from a primarily theatrical approach.
Paul Trevor
Trevor is known for his photography in the UK’s inner-city neighbourhoods, particularly for images made in London and Liverpool since the 1970s. In 1973 he co-founded the Exit Photography Group and in 1975 he helped set up the Half Moon Photography Workshop. He co-edited its Camerawork magazine between 1976-80. Between 1973 and 2000 Trevor worked on the Eastender Archive, an extensive project which offered a personal record of the changing community near his home in Brick Lane, East London.
Don Tonge
Tonge left school in Bolton aged15 and began working as a part-time freelance photographer in the late 1980s turning full-time as a front of house photographer for The Octagon Theatre in Bolton. He was there for 8 years and started freelancing for local newspapers and occasionally the national press. Cafe Royal Books have published three books of Tonge’s work from the 1970s.
Edith Tudor Hart
Tudor-Hart was an Austrian-British photographer and spy for the Soviet Union. Brought up in a family of socialists, she trained in photography at Walter Gropius’s Bauhaus in Dessau, and carried her political ideals through her art.
Sir Wilfred Thesiger
Thesiger was probably the greatest traveller of the twentieth century, and one of its greatest explorers. His travel writings and autobiography have been hailed as classics of travel literature, and his other publications, introduced many more people to his remarkable archive of photography spanning over fifty years of travel. His archive consists of 38,000 negatives and 71 personal albums.
Tessa Traeger
Tessa Traeger is a British photographer. She is known for her still life and food photography, and has worked as an advertising photographer.
Virginia Turbett
Turbett is a music and social photographer best known for her photographs of bands, fans and street culture between 1977 and 1987.

Burk Uzzle
Initially grounded in documentary photography when he was the youngest photographer hired by LIFE magazine at age 23, Uzzle’s work grew into a combination of split-second impressions reflecting the human condition during his tenure as a member of the prestigious international Magnum cooperative. During the 16 years he was associated with Magnum, he produced some of the most recognizable images we have of Woodstock (album cover and worldwide reproduction of its iconic couple hugging at dawn) to the assassination and funeral of Martin Luther King Jr. to our comprehension for the experience of Cambodian war refugees. His archive spans almost six decades. 
Jerry Uelsmann
Uelsmann received a Guggenheim Fellowship in 1967 and a National Endowment for the Arts Fellowship in 1972. He is a Fellow of the Royal Photographic Society of Great Britain, a founding member of The Society of Photographic Education and a former trustee of the Friends of Photography. Uelsmann’s work has been exhibited in more than 100 individual shows in the United States and abroad over the past thirty years. His photographs are in the permanent collections of many museums worldwide.

Pierre Verger
Verger (1902-1996) was a French photographer, ethnologist, anthropologist and researcher who lived most of his life in the city of Salvador, capital of the state of Bahia, in Brazil. He developed a photographic body of work based on everyday life and the popular culture of five continents. Verger also wrote several reference texts on the Afro-Bahian culture and the Diaspora, focusing his research work on the study of the religious aspects of Candomblé, an issue that becomes his main interest point.

Patrick Ward
Ward is a documentary photographer based near London. He has photographed in Britain for the Sunday Times, Observer and Telegraph Magazines, in Europe for French and German Geo and in America for The Smithsonian Magazine, National Geographic Traveler and Time Life Books. Books published include Being English, Essentially English, Wish You Were Here, the English at Play, The BikeRiders and Amsterdam.
Janine Weidel
Wiedel is a New York born documentary photographer and visual anthropologist who has been based in London since 1970. She has been covering issues of social concern since the late 1960s. Her career has mainly focused on groups struggling to survive on the edges of mainstream society. These projects have become major studies, books and exhibitions, and have fed into Wiedel’s extensive archive.
Avard Woolaver
Woolaver has been taking photos for over four decades, and after stints in Toronto and Nagoya, Japan, he now lives in Nova Scotia. He studied and established the New Image Studio and Gallery in Toronto’s West Junction, frequently exhibiting the work of Ryerson teachers and students.
Philip Wolmouth
A self-taught photographer, in the early 1970s, Wolmuth, who lived in London, moved from South Kilburn to Camden Town, where he lived in a squat and experienced the brutality of housing provisions first hand. On a mission to make art accessible to people outside the mainstream art world, Wolmuth sought to empower local residents with a working knowledge of photography. He taught photography and darkroom classes, organised displays, built a photographic archive of local events, and supported the work of community organisations.
Baron Wolman
Wolman was an American photographer best known for his work in the late 1960s for the music magazine Rolling Stone, becoming the magazine’s first chief photographer from 1967 until late 1970.
Dorothy Wilding
Wilding was an English professional portrait photographer from Gloucester, who established successful studios in both London and New York.
James Wedge
Wedge studied at The Royal College Of Art starting his creative journey as a couture milliner; his creations were sought after by couture houses in London, Paris and New York. He spent the next thirty years as a photographer producing many iconic images including the Biba Nude.
Sabine Weiss
Weiss was a Swiss-French photographer active in the French humanist photography movement, along with Robert Doisneau, Willy Ronis, Édouard Boubat, and Izis. She was born in Switzerland and became a naturalised French citizen in 1995.
Matt Weber
Weber discovered photography when he started driving a New York yellow cab in the 1970s and documents the streets of New York.
Carrie Mae Weems
Mae Weems is an American artist working in text, fabric, audio, digital images and installation video, and is best known for her photography. She achieved prominence through her early 1990s photographic project The Kitchen Table Series.
Mick Williamson
Williamson is a British artist/photographer. Part of his on-going photographic practice since the mid 1970’s has involved the daily use of a small half-frame analogue camera which forms the majority of “The Photo-Diaries of Mick Williamson.”
David Wright
Wright is a UK documentary photographer who works on long-term projects. He founded f8 collective. He curates f8 on Instagram and edits the f8documentary magazine.


Richard Young
Young is an English society and celebrity photographer. His photography career started in 1974 and since then, he has photographed personalities such as Princess Diana of Wales, Elizabeth Taylor, and Mick Jagger.
Madame Yevonde
Yevonde, also known as Madame Yevonde, was a London-based photographer of portraits and still life throughout much of the twentieth century. She was a pioneer in photographic techniques, experimenting with solarisation and associated particularly with the Vivex colour process, which she utilised to great effect in the 1930s.


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