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12201169284?profile=originalApplications are invited for a fully funded PhD jointly hosted by the Pitt Rivers Museum, Oxford and University of Brighton. The project will examine the ways in which a collection of apartheid-era photographs from South Africa held at the Pitt Rivers Museum, can be of value to South African and British audiences today. The photographs, taken by Bryan Heseltine and his aunt Irene Heseltine in the 1940s and early 1950s, are of particular importance to the visual history of South Africa. The research will establish a comprehensive digital research catalogue for the collections and use this as the basis for fieldwork in South Africa. Fieldwork will consist of local exhibitions, reception analysis, interviews, and historical research, to critically examine the range of meanings and uses for such historical imagery in the region.

Other lives of the image: examining the meanings of an apartheid-era collection of photographs in South Africa today
The studentship start date is 1 October 2021.
The deadline for applications is: Monday 26 April 2021 (16.00)
See mnore here:

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12201167700?profile=originalHere is a collection of rare silent movie lobby cards featuring vintage cameras and movie projectors. A few samples are shown below from the full album, which can be viewed here: Photo Album of Rare Silent Movie Lobby Cards:

1. The New Mama (9/21/1922) D: Alfred Santell. Sidney Smith & George Williams


2. Flip Flops (1923) Alberta Vaughn, Lewis Sargent, Jack Cooper; Mack Sennett (story), Roy Del Ruth (director)


3. Makin' Movies (1922) Comedy short starring Edward Pell, Jr., Gertrude Messinger. Mason N. Litson (director)


View the Full Photo Album of Rare Silent Movie Lobby Cards:

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12201163490?profile=originalRyerson Image Centre has acquired the Francis Bedford Research Collection which has been assembled by Toronto-based architectural photographer and collector Steven Evans  It encompasses the life’s work of Francis Bedford (1815-1894), one of the pre-eminent English architecture and landscape photographers of the nineteenth century.

The collection comprises 1269 individual photographs in a variety of formats, six albums and 28 publications with original tipped-in photographs, and related ephemera. It also includes 16 lithographic publications, reflecting Bedford’s initial training as an architectural draughtsman and reproduction lithographer.

Ranging from the mid-1840s to 1870, the Francis Bedford Research Collection features views from the photographer’s extensive travels throughout the United Kingdom and the Middle East, where he famously served as official photographer for the Prince of Wales’ tour in 1862. Scarce early photographs, variant prints from the same negatives, examples of numerous stereographic formats, view albums and rare sales catalogues offer an unparalleled resource for scholarly study of Bedford’s working methods, the dissemination of his work through various commercial channels, and historical context.

Read more here:

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12201166689?profile=originalEd Bottoms has posted on Twitter that the first phase of the digitisation of the Architectural Association lantern slide collection has been completed.

He writes... Pleased to announce completion of the first phase of digitising the historic Architectural Association Lantern Slide Collection. One of the most important surviving holdings of architectural lantern slides in the UK. 20,000+ glorious slides built up between 1890s-1940s...

The collection was at the heart of AA teaching and also operated as a hub for the loan of slides to numerous institutions and architecture schools across the UK- including Cambridge, Birmingham, Aberdeen and, closer to home, Bartlett, LCC School of Building, and the Courtauld...

The collection's original order and classification system (invented 1923 by AA Principal + couple of tutors) has also survived, revealing the intellectual framework, biases and categorisation behind construction (and transmission) of a British inter-war architectural canon...

12201167084?profile=originalThe provenance records embedded in the collection provide a wealth of information on the networks of architects, artists, archaeologists, students and travellers engaged in architectural photography or slide collecting during this period...

In 2019 we begun making this remarkable collection fully accessible once more to researchers. A team of volunteers started cleaning, re-housing and digitising the collection - and over the last 12 months Lexi Frost overseen the completion of the first phase of the project...

As the slides are now being re-catalogued, the original order, inter-war categorisation, toponymy and terminology is also being preserved alongside - as evidence of the linguistic and classification structure underpinning the collection. 

See: @EdBottoms

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Autochromes return to the RPS

12201163052?profile=originalA collection of 224 autochrome plates made by Robert Bird from c1915-1920 has been given to the Royal Photographic Society more than one hundred years since the RPS first exhibited some of them in its annual exhibitions between 1915 and 1917. A few of the plates have only been seen publicly once since then in the 1950s when they were shown at a RPS Colour Group meeting. The plates were made by Robert Bland Bird and represent his entire oeuvre, before his business and political commitments took him away from autochrome photography, and his photographic interests moved on to cinematography. He was a member of the RPS from 1915 until his death in 1960.  

The RPS has produced a short film about the collection which is housed at its headquarters in Bristol. The film can be seen here: 

The collection was also featured in the March/April 2021 issue of the RPS Journal and a copy can be had on request here

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12201173895?profile=originalFilm 2021, is a new year-long programme of activity celebrating the many aspects of Bristol’s film and moving image credentials launched by Bristol Ideas and Bristol City of Film, supported by the city’s film studios, cinemas, filmmakers and festivals.

Marking the centenary of the death of Bristolian inventor William Friese-Greene (1855-1921), a pioneer of early motion pictures, Film 2021 will include film screenings across the city, walking tours exploring cinema buildings, photography exhibitions, talks and panel discussions, and the launch of a special publication recounting the public’s memories of cinema-going throughout the past 70 years.

William Edward Green was born in 1855 in a house that used to stand behind the current City Hall, in College Street. He won a four-year scholarship to Queen Elizabeth’s Hospital School on Brandon Hill, leaving on his 14th birthday and going on to an apprenticeship with Marcus Guttenberg, a successful photographer at what is now 67 Queens Road. A plaque there credits Friese-Greene as ‘the inventor of the moving picture camera’. In 1874 he married a German woman, Helena Friese, adding her name to his. In the ten subsequent years Friese-Greene went on to establish two studios in Bristol, one in Plymouth and another in Bath.

William Friese-Greene 

Friese-Greene and fellow inventor John Rudge collaborated to create magic lanterns that gave an illusion of movement by showing a series of photographic images in quick succession. There is a plaque marking the location of Rudge’s home and a larger joint plaque for Rudge and Friese-Greene on the corner of New Bond Street Place, Bath. Friese-Greene is credited here as ‘the inventor of commercial kinematography being the first man to apply celluloid ribbon for this purpose’. Around mid-1891, Friese-Greene filmed the street life outside the King’s Road studio. It is one of the earliest films shot of a London street currently known, pre-dating the films of Lumière, Edison, Birt Acres and Robert Paul by several years. There are eye-witness accounts from neighbours and colleagues of him projecting films in that basement workshop, including one of the street. From the late 1890s Friese-Greene was working on a variety of systems to create motion pictures in colour.

On 5 May 1921, Friese-Greene attended a meeting of film distributors to discuss the future of the British film industry. After giving a speech urging unity to an audience who had little idea who he was, he sat down and died of heart failure. At the time of his death the 1 shilling and 10 pence in his pocket was thought to be the only money he possessed. He was given a grand funeral, funded by the British film industry, and cinema projectors across the country were switched off for two minutes in tribute. A highly imaginative film of his life and work, The Magic Box, was released in 1951 for the Festival of Britain. Martin Scorsese said: “the film that I think created the biggest impression on me about film and about filmmaking – the one that prompted me to say ‘maybe you could do this yourself’ – was The Magic Box.”  

About Film 2021

Film 2021 is a programme of activity celebrating Bristol’s film and moving image credentials, coordinated by Bristol Ideas and Bristol UNESCO City of Film. It marks the centenary of the death of Bristolian motion picture pioneer William Friese-Greene (1855-1921).

Film 2021 will include:

  • Footage of Bristol on film being shown at sites across the city
  • Film screenings in the city’s cinemas and film festivals
  • A day of talks and panel discussions on the city’s links to film, past present and future, presented as part of Festival of the Future City
  • Walking tours of the city’s film locations and former cinema building
  • A new poem specially written by the City Poet, Caleb Parkin
  • Special events across the city as part of Bristol Open Doors (
  • More activity and events will be added to the programme as it is developed over the coming months.

Film 2021 is backed by Bristol Film Office, The Bottle Yard Studios, Cary Comes Home, Bristol Photo Festival, Watershed, Destination Bristol, Bristol Libraries, Encounters, South West Silents and many others. Follow Film 2021 on Twitter using the hashtag #BristolFilm2021 and on the Facebook page

Follow Film 2021 on Twitter using the hashtag #BristolFilm2021 and on the Facebook page


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12201174055?profile=originalSotheby's New York is celebrating fifty years of photograph auctions with a sale of fifty masterworks online between 12-22 April 2021, closing at 1801 (BST). Work ranges from Gustave Le Gray to Irving Penn and Martin Parr. 

Of particular interest is a group of  nearly 200 photographs by William Henry Fox Talbot, given by him to his half-sister Henriette Horatio Maria Gaisford (née Fielding) in the 1840s. The collection was remained with the family in Ireland since then and this is the first time that it has come to auction. 

It consists of loose photographs, albums The Pencil of Nature, Sun Pictures in Scotland and Horatia's personal sketchbook and sheet music. Sotheby's describe the lot as 'arguably the most important lot of 19th century photographs to ever come to market'. It is estimated at US $300,000-500,000. 

Included are: 

  • a group of 71 salt prints, several with manuscript captions in a contemporary hand in ink, two credited 'from nature H. F. T.' and 'H. F. Talbot,' likely by the photographer, and most with manuscript captions in a modern hand in pencil on the reverse; 
  • 12201174461?profile=originalHoratia's Album, comprising 25 salt prints, most with manuscript captions in a contemporary hand in ink on the mount; an album comprising 32 salt prints, most with manuscript captions in a contemporary hand in ink on the mount, inscribed 'Talbotypes 1843' in ink on the front pastedown;
  • an album comprising 24 salt prints, most with manuscript caption in a contemporary hand in ink on the mount;
  • the complete volume Sun Pictures in Scotland (London, 1845), 23 salt prints, on mounts with hand-ruled borders, each plate numbered in ink on the mount, 1844. 4to, gilt-lettered green cloth with a gilt-decorative cartouche, stamped 'A Tarrant Binder 16 Great Queen St' on the front pastedown, with the title page, plate list, and 'Notice to the Reader' inserted; 
  • 12201174499?profile=originalThe Pencil of Nature, (London: Longman, Brown, Green, & Longmans, 1845-46), Parts II (plates 6-12), III (plates 13-15), IV (plates 16-18, with plate 16 in duplicate), and V (plates 19-21), 17 salt prints on mounts with hand-ruled borders, 15 numbered in ink on the mount; each with printed wrappers, Part II inscribed by its owner ‘Horatia Feilding / given me by Henry’ in ink on the front free endpaper, accompanied by letterpress text and two ‘Notice to the Reader’ pasted in; and 
  • Horatia's Sketchbook, with more than 20 pencil sketches and watercolors of botanicals, variously dated from September 18, 1820, to April 24, 1824 various sizes to 7½ by 9 in. (19.1 by 22.9 cm.)

Details of the auction are here.

For the Talbot lot see:

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Standards: Glass plates

12201161698?profile=originalThe ISO Technical Committee 42 (Photography) looks after all the International Standards for Photography. It would like your help in relation to glass plates sizes used in photography; legacy and modern, collodion and gelatine, new and old equipment.

The standard is being updated to take into account some modern manufacture. Here is your chance to read the work for free and comments through the BSI portal.

Proposal: ISO 14548 Photography -- Dimensions of glass plates. Please visit

If you have not used this system before, you will need to register

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Photographer Charlie Phillips

12201166454?profile=originalThe Guardian newspaper has profiled Charlie Phillips,a British photograoher of Jamican heritage, living in London from the 1950s.

Charlie Phillips never planned to become a photographer. His childhood dream was to be an opera singer, or a naval architect. But then a camera fell into his lap. It was 1958. The 14-year-old had arrived from Jamaica two years earlier and was living in Notting Hill, west London, at that time the first port of call for many Caribbean immigrants. The area was also a destination for African American soldiers stationed at nearby military bases, who didn’t feel so welcome in central London’s white venues.

Read the full piece here:

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12201161079?profile=originalOver the last fifteen years, Nicky Bird has examined the themes of land, heritage, personal and social memory through a collaborative photographic practice. This show includes new works and brings together several of her site-specific projects for the first time, especially reimagined for Street Level, which largely focus on Scotland’s rural and small town communities.

She considers contemporary relevances of ‘found’ photographs and latent histories of specific sites, investigating how they remain resonant. Her work incorporates new photography, oral histories and collaborations with people who have significant connections to the original site and its photographic archive. Alongside commissioned projects, she has exhibited nationally and internationally, published essays on themes of erased place and digital exchange of photographs. Nicky is a Reader in Contemporary Photographic Practice at The Glasgow School of Art.

Legacy - Nicky Bird
27th April - 6th June 2021

An exhibition minigraph includes an in conversation between the artist and Annebella Pollen

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Obituary: Janette Rosing

12201170097?profile=originalOne of British photography's most recognisable and charismatic photograph dealers and collectors, Janette Rosing, has died. There is a short obituary in the Antiques Trade Gazette from Pierre Spake and other tributes will be forthcoming. Janette was a regular buyer at auction and fairs from the early 1980s and often had a table at the London photograph fairs. 


Photograph: courtesy of Christophe Lunn / Janette at a London Photograph Fair. 

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12201165288?profile=originalTo mark the launch of her important new biography of Herbert Ponting, Anne Strathie will discuss Ponting's career as a photographer and filmmaker and explore his remarkable achievements.

Herbert Ponting FRPS (1870-1935) loved stereoviews as a boy and, as a young Liverpool bank clerk, bought his first cameras. In post-Gold Rush California, he ran a fruit-farm, worked in a mine, courted an American wife and honed his photographic skill. In 1901 Ponting began a series of long trips to Asia, working for leading stereoview companies and illustrated magazines, including in Japan, China and Korea.

In 1907, after reporting on the Russo-Japanese war and touring India, Ponting returned to Britain, where his most striking images appeared in RPS and other exhibitions, leading magazines and his Japanese memoir. In 1909 Ponting signed up for Scott’s Terra Nova expedition and received tuition from camera-designer Arthur Newman on operating a kinematograph in hostile conditions. In Antarctica, Ponting stretched his skills and resilience to the limit, but in doing so made photographic and cinema history.

Anne Strathie’s new book will be widely available in Britain by mid-April, including from local bookshops and Waterstone’s (or their websites). It presents new research on Ponting, his life and career and is set to become the definitive work on this important photographer and former RPS member. 

See more and book here:

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12201169100?profile=originalThe appointed Archivist will lead on the first stage of the Feeney Archive Project with Vanley Burke, which we anticipate taking place in the physical space of the archive in May 2021 (although this start date is dependent on safety regulations and work permitted within Covid-19 regulations).

The content and timescale of the work required will be decided through initial conversations between the appointed Archivist and Vanley Burke in advance of physical archival work. Art360 has recommended that an archive appraisal is an essential first step to the project. The Archivist will specify their day rate for the work required following the setting out of initial plans.

Whilst the Archivist will lead on the delivery of the required work, wherever helpful, Art360 will offer support with the planning of archival work, as well as guidance and mentorship throughout the duration of the project.

In 2020 Art360 was thrilled to receive support from the Birmingham-based John Feeney Charitable Trust to support Vanley Burke in the organisation of the Artist’s extensive and extraordinary archive of photographic prints, negatives, research material, correspondence and ephemera.

This exciting project will take place in Birmingham in the context of the private space of the Artist. The overall project will involve several independent specialists, who will carry out work at different intervals over an 8 to 12-month period, and will involve some of the following activities: an archive appraisal, inventory-building, digitisation of materials, a Curatorial Residency (appointed through open call) and the production of a documentary film exploring Vanley Burke’s legacy.

See more and apply here

Please send a CV and cover letter of no more than 500 words to

Deadline is 6 April 2021.

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12201162471?profile=originalIn partnership with Chanel, the National Portrait Gallery has launched Reframing Narratives: Women in Portraiture, a new three year project, which aims to enhance the representation of women in the Gallery’s Collection and highlight the often overlooked stories of individual women who have shaped British history and culture. The project is part of the new Chanel Culture Fund, a global programme of unique initiatives and partnerships that will support innovators across the arts in advancing new ideas and greater representation in culture and society.

The role of women photographers in both documenting history and encouraging other women to enter the profession will be explored further, spotlighting Edwardian photographers such as Alice Hughes, who only photographed women and children, and at the peak of her career employed up to sixty female assistants.

Reframing Narratives: Women in Portraiture includes the appointment of a new team led by Chanel Curator for the Collection, Dr Flavia Frigeri, which will focus on researching the Gallery’s Collection with the aim of enhancing the visibility of select figures, as well as acquiring portraits of women not yet represented and commissioning new portraits of trailblazing contemporary women. The project will increase the proportion of women artists and sitters on display at the Gallery in London when it re-opens in 2023, following a major transformation, which includes a complete re-presentation of the entire Collection and a significant refurbishment of the building.

Reframing Narratives: Women in Portraiture will challenge traditional notions of women’s careers and how we think about women in relation to their male counterparts. Research will also explore the cultural, institutional, social, and political factors that shape difference, including class, race, gender and sexuality. Amongst the iconic and inspirational women whose portraits and stories will be explored are: Modern painters such as Marie-Louise von Motesiczky, one of Britain’s most important émigré artists; activist, writer and artist, Ray Strachey, and Gluck, who was also a trailblazer in gender fluidity. Significant sculptors, including Anna Mahler and Patience Lovell Wright, a famous 18th century wax sculptor whose portraits preceded Madame Tussaud, will also be reconsidered.

Image: Dorothy Wilding by Dorothy Wilding, 1930s © William Hustler and Georgina Hustler / National Portrait Gallery, London.

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12201167885?profile=originalSotheby's online auction of Classic Travel Photographs showcases works from the mid-19th - to the early 20th-century by Peter H. Emerson, Francis Frith, John Burke, William Saunders, Roger Fenton, and Gustave Le Gray, among others.

Arranged alphabetically by country from Afghanistan to Vietnam, the sale is led by a complete copy of Emerson and Goodall’s magnificent photobook “Life and Landscape on the Norfolk Broads” (1886) illustrated with 40 fine platinum prints (lot 33).

delighted to present a splendid collection of finely framed city panoramas including rare views of Rio de Janeiro, Shanghai, Istanbul, New York, Budapest, Kabul, Hong Kong, Havana, Sydney, Nagasaki, Cape Town, and Jerusalem. With estimates starting at only £400, there is something for every collector.

For more details and to view the catalogue click here.

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12201161292?profile=originalThe BBC website reports that... An American couple whose 1960s wedding album was destroyed by wildfire have rediscovered their photos in archives held by an English council. Chris and Lindy Date, who married in Cambridgeshire in 1963, lost their home when fires swept through California in August 2020.

Mr Date, who contacted Cambridgeshire's libraries service, said he was "pleased and amazed" they had been found. The council had been given the archive by a photographic company in the 1980s.

The Ramsey and Muspratt collection of negatives, given to Cambridgeshire Libraries' collection in the 1980s, comes to the rescue.

See the full story here:

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12201165454?profile=originalThe Marilyn Stafford FotoReportage Award of £2,000, facilitated by FotoDocument and generously supported by Nikon UK, is granted annually to a professional woman photographer towards the completion of a compelling and cohesive documentary photo essay, which addresses an important social, environmental, economic or cultural issue, whether local or global that has a focus on positive solutions. Submissions for the 2021 award will be open from 8 March International Women’s Day and close on Monday 24 May 2021.

Submissions will be reviewed by international panel:

Andrea Bruce – award-winning photojournalist, co-owner NOOR photo agency, Nikon ambassador

Donna De Cesare – award-winning photojournalist, associate professor University of Texas

Nina Emett – award-winning founding director FotoDocument, documentary photographer

Melanie Friend – documentary photographer

Neo Ntsoma  award-winning photojournalist, founder Neo Ntsoma Productions

Marilyn Stafford and her daughter, honorary judge, Lina Clerke.

One overall winner will receive The Marilyn Stafford FotoReportage Award of £2,000 towards an ongoing project and one runner up will receive £500.

The work should, in part, showcase positive solutions to any issues it raises in order to contribute to constructive photojournalism, in line with the wishes of Marilyn Stafford and the aims of FotoDocument. The Award is reserved solely for documentary photographers working on projects which are intended to make the world a better place and which may be unreported or under-reported.

The final work will feature on the FotoDocument and Nikon websites and will be published via social media and shared with international media for publication. Shortlisted applicants will be featured on the FotoDocument and Nikon websites and publicised via social media.

Women from any stage of their careers are welcome to apply, whether emerging, mid-career or established. They must have completed at least one full documentary photo essay to demonstrate track record. Entrants must be over 18, they may be any nationality and based anywhere in the world. It is free to submit an application. 

Submissions close at 5pm on Monday 24 May 2021.

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12201164453?profile=originalLewis Carroll began photographing children in the mid-nineteenth century, at a time when the young medium of photography was opening up new possibilities for visual representation and the notion of childhood itself was in transition. In this lavishly illustrated book, Diane Waggoner offers the first comprehensive account of Carroll as a photographer of modern childhood, exploring how his photographs of children gave visual form to emerging conceptions of childhood in the Victorian age.

Situating Carroll’s photography within the broader context of Victorian visual and social culture, Waggoner shows how he drew on images of childhood in painting and other media, and engaged with the visual language of the Victorian theatre, fancy dress, and Pre-Raphaelitism. She provides the first in-depth analysis of Carroll’s photographing of boys, which she examines in the context of boys’ education and reveals to be a significant part of his photographic career. Waggoner draws on a wealth of rare archival material, demonstrating how Carroll established new aesthetic norms for images of girls, engaged with evolving definitions of masculinity, and pushed the idea of childhood to the limit with his use of dress and nude images.

This book sheds unique light on Carroll’s decades-long passion for photography, showing how his complex and haunting images of children embody conflicting definitions of childhood and are no less powerful today in their ability to challenge, fascinate, and shock us.

Lewis Carroll's Photography and Modern Childhood
Diane Waggoner
Princeton University Press
Price:$65.00 / £54.00
ISBN 978 0691193182

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12201163680?profile=originalIn My Father And Me, documentary film director Nick Broomfield explores his relationship with his father, photographer Maurice Broomfield (right). The film is both memoir and tribute, and in its intimate story of one family, takes an expansive, philosophical look at the 20th century itself.

For decades among the foremost names in documentary (more recently for Marianne And Leonard: Words Of Love; Whitney: Can I Be Me; Tales Of The Grim Sleeper), Nick Broomfield has often implicated himself in the filmmaking process with honesty and candor. Yet never has he made a movie more distinctly personal than this complex and moving film about his relationship with his humanist-pacifist father Maurice Broomfield, a factory worker turned photographer of vivid, often lustrous images of industrial post-WWII England. These images inspired Nick’s own filmmaking career, but also speak of a difference in outlook between Maurice and Nick.

Alongside the family story, My Father And Me also documents the changes taking place in Britain itself, the rise and fall of industry in the North and the class divide. Rich in striking imagery, it is photographed by Nick’s son Barney Broomfield and Sam Mitchell, and is produced by Mark Hoeferlin, Shani Hinton and Kyle Gibbon.

Nick Broomfield is the recipient of awards including Sundance First Prize, Bafta, Prix Italia, Dupont Peabody Award, Grierson Award, Hague Peace Prize, Amnesty International Doen Award. My Father And Me was commissioned by Mark Bell for BBC Arts.

See the film on BBC2,  20 March 2021 at 2145-2315

The V&A Museum holds Maurice Broomfield's photography archive.


An exhibition of Broomfield's work is due to open in the V&A's Photography Centre from November 2021, curated by Martin Barnes. See:

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12201170898?profile=originalSignificant Scottish photography collections feature in two forthcoming talks arranged by the RPS Historical Group. On 20 May Blake Milteer will be talking about the MacKinnon Collection which was jointly acquired by the National Galleries of Scotland and the National Library of Scotland. The collection, originally amassed by Aberdeenshire collector Murray MacKinnon, represents Scottish life and achievements from the 1840s through to the 1950s, revealing a century of dramatic transformation, innovation, and upheaval in Scotland.

12201172096?profile=originalOn 22 June Ian Leith of the Wick Society will look at the Johnston Collection, a unique photographic archive which provides an insight into more than a century of life in and around Wick, from 1863 to 1976. Three generations of the Johnston family ran a photography business in Caithness which documented its social history, from the time the herring industry was at its height and Wick the herring capital of Europe. 

Both talks are free to attend. Read more and book here.

Image top:  John D. Stephen (Scottish, died 1917), Dawn of Light and Liberty, about 1908. Hand-coloured gelatin silver print. MMK.00449. The MacKinnon Collection. The National Galleries of Scotland and the National Library of Scotland. Jointly acquired with assistance from the National Lottery Heritage Fund, Scottish Government and Art Fund.

LeftImage: © The Wick Society / Johnston Collection / Alexander Johnston in his studio / JN43447P222.

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