A few days ago, The World Press Photo Foundation announced the winners of its annual World Press Photo contest. Of course, a camera is just a tool – it’s the photographer who makes the image. However, it’s still interesting to find out what gear the photographers used to capture these powerful images. Spanish website Photolari has made charts of gear used by this year’s nominees and winners, and they give us some interesting insights.
The World Press Photo Foundation has just announced winners of its annual World Press Photo contest, as well as its Digital Storytelling Contest. The winners have been selected from a stunning gallery of nominees. Sadly, this year’s awards ceremony was postponed due to the coronavirus pandemic, but you can view the winning images online.
Nominees and winners of the 2020 World Press Photo Contest were recently announced, with the Awards Show and Photo Festival scheduled to take place between 16 and 18 April in Amsterdam, the Netherlands. Sadly, the current situation with the coronavirus has forced the World Press Photo Foundation to cancel this year’s show.
Nominees and winners of World Press Photo Contest never fail to give us chills and leave us in awe, shock and with mixed emotions. The World Press Photo Foundation has just announced nominees of its 63rd annual contest, as well as its Digital Storytelling Contest. They come from all over the world, making yet another stunning and powerful collection of images.
What’s up, photography fans! It’s Martin from All about Street Photography channel and today I would like to talk about a series of photographs. Placing third in the 2019 Photo Contest of the World Press Photo Awards in the Long-Term Projects, Stories. Let’s check out the State of Decay by Alejandro Cegarra.
For the first time in its 62-year-long history, World Press Photo Foundation disinvited a photographer from the annual awards ceremony. Andrew Quilty won third place in this years’ contest in the Spot News, Stories category, but he didn’t attend the show. The reason is alleged reports of his “inappropriate behavior.”
The World Press Photo Foundation has announced winners of its 62nd annual World Press Photo of the Year contest and the 9th annual World Press Photo Digital Storytelling Contest. The finalists were announced back in February, and now the best of the best have been selected to win the prestigious awards.
62nd year in a row, The World Press Photo Foundation has run the renowned World Press Photo of the Year contest. The finalists of the 2019 contest have just been announced, and these are powerful images that tell stories from all over the world.
In a break from the past, World Press Photo (WPP) released the short list of finalists in advance of naming the winners to their annual contest – arguably the most prestigious in all of photojournalism.1 The photos are remarkable for their composition, exposure and intimacy. But judging by the subject matter one might surmise that we’re living in a hellish dystopia, or that the jury believes pain and suffering is the most valid form of photojournalism.