Gordon Parks' Never-Before-Seen Photos Of 1950s Segregation
Gordon Parks was only a teenager when he left his hometown of Fort Scott, Kansas. The youngest of 15, Parks chose to make a living for himself after his ...
Gordon Parks: The Making of an Argument | New Orleans Museum of Art
This exhibition explores the making of Gordon Parks’ first photographic essay for Life magazine in 1948, “Harlem Gang Leader.” After gaining the trust of one particular group of gang members and their leader, Leonard “Red” Jackson, Parks produced a series of photographs that are artful, poignant, and, at times, shocking.
Gordon Parks: The Making of an Argument
On November 1, 1948, Life magazine published the photo essay “Harlem Gang Leader,” introducing their readers to the photography of Gordon Parks and to …
source We love photography! So much so that we are not often found without our camera. Photography can illuminate stories, bring life to still moments, evoke emotions and spring forth change. Gor…
Neben dem Blumenhut das nackte Elend: Der Fotograf Gordon Parks in Berlin - Bild 1 von 5
Er zeigte die Not der Schwarzen Amerikas und machte Modebilder für „Vogue“: Das C/O Berlin zeigt eine Werkschau des Fotografen Gordon Parks. - Bild 1 von 5
Gordon Parks. Photographer, musician, poet, novelist, journalist, activist and film director.
Gordon Roger Alexander Buchanan Parks (November 30, 1912 March 7, 2006) Gordon Parks was a groundbreaking American photographer, musician, poet, novelist, journalist, activist and film director. He is best remembered for his photo essays for Life magazine and as the…
Photographed by Gordon Parks, 1956
Anne is wearing a long red silk ribbed satin evening coat by Arnold Scaasi, photographed at dawn in New York City.
GORDON PARKS: Learn From the Masters of Photography
My friend Brian Day, who I consider one of the best contemporary monochrome shooters, introduced me to Gordon Parks while I was living in Michigan. I’ve recently been re-introduced to his work rand…
Ralph Ellison and Gordon Parks’s Joint Harlem Vision
Vinson Cunningham on an exhibition of Gordon Parks’s photographs of Harlem in the nineteen-forties and fifties, coupled with Ralph Ellison’s text.
Gordon Parks's Pictures Run Through the Subconscious of Black America
We're constantly seeing these images, even if we don't realize it. Just ask Kendrick Lamar.
Gordon Parks' Photo Essay On 1950s Segregation Needs To Be Seen Today
"I saw that the camera could be a weapon against poverty, against racism, against all sorts of social wrongs. I knew at that point I had to have a camera."