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Art and Photojournalism Film Term Paper

… Pollock's work does not contain anything remotely resembling figures, but there is something quite electric about his paintings, and they bring out strong emotions in the viewer. His abstract paintings at first just seem a jumbled mess of color, but if gazed at long enough, they take on patterns, hues, and certainly bring out emotions and feelings. Some of the paintings are vibrant and exciting, while others are subdued and more poignant. These are quite human qualities, but there are no humans in the paintings, they are simply forms and colors. Even when Pollock did paint figures, they were not "normal" figures, they were abstract creations, and they too evoked very human feelings. Color, shape, texture, and form can all express human feelings, and Pollock…. [read more]


Grant Grant Proposal

… The grant money we receive will be channeled into helping one of the most important industries thrive. We believe that the psychological, legal, ethical, and financial issues this workshop will address will make a big difference on the world of journalism, and thank you for your support.

References

Cinders. (2008). Kevin Carter: The consequences of photojournalism. FanPop. Retrieved from http://www.fanpop.com/spots/photography/articles/2845/title/kevin-carter-consequences-photojournalism

Hallowell, Billy. (2012).Should This Photojournalist Have Intervened Sooner to Save the Life of a Dying Snake-Handling Pastor? The Blaze. Retrieved from http://www.theblaze.com/stories/should-this-photojournalist-have-intervened-sooner-to-save-the-life-of-a-dying-snake-handling-pastor/#

Henningham, J. (1996). Australian journalists' professional and ethical values. Journalism and Mass Communication Quarterly, 73(1): 206-218.

Rogers, T. (2012). When should journalists help those in need at disaster scenes? About.com. Retrieved from http://journalism.about.com/od/ethicsprofessionalism/a/journalistsdoctors.htm

Smolkin, R. (2006). Off the sidelines. American Journalism Review. Retrieved…. [read more]


History of Photography: From Ancient Term Paper

… Light meters can be hand-held or integrated into your camera. The most common light meters are integrated into cameras. They tell the camera whether or not there is enough light with the current shutter/aperture settings" (Masoner 2012: 4). The rule of thirds attempts to geometrically determine what the eye will be drawn to first in a photographic frame.

Photography became more accessible to the masses and functioned more and more as a recorder of everyday person's lives, not simply the lives of the wealthy, throughout the 1920s and 1930s. The 'brownie' camera made taking photographs affordable and easy, and it was possible for the everyday consumer to chronicle his or her life in film. Later, the Polaroid 'instant' camera would give photographers instant gratification, and…. [read more]


Douglas Nickel American Photographs Revisited Thesis

… American Photographs Revisited, Douglas R. Nickel explores the impact of Walker Evans and the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) publication. The book deserves accolades as a true "masterpiece," notes Nickel, because of the groundbreaking layout and publishing techniques used to present Evans' images. However, Nickel claims that American Photographs is important as a historiography too because of the social and political commentary that is naturally and purposefully embedded in the Walker Evans collection. Introducing the book, Nickel claims that it was heralded as "the prototypical sequential photographic layout," a type of "concerned documentary," and "the culmination of an American aesthetic tradition," (p. 79). Nickel deftly articulates the political content etched into Evans' work, showing how photography became an essential part of the journalistic media. Photojournalism…. [read more]


Impact to Society Caused the Technology of Photography During the Period 1910-2010 Term Paper

… Photography 1910-2010

We know what a photograph is…We have almost certainly taken a photograph, just as we have equally probably been part of one. A photograph is

(simply) an equation of light, time, and space. -- Peter Turner

Photography was first presented to the world on August 19, 1839, at a meeting of the Academy of Science and the Academy of Fine Arts in Paris. While Louise-Jacques Mande Daguerre (1787-1851) was the originator of photography, on the day of the presentation, claiming a sore throat, he left the presentation up to Francois Arago (1786-1853) who later initiated the consensus that Daguerre was, in fact, the originator of photography (Marien 2010). Daguerre was given a lifelong pension from the French government, but only upon the agreement…. [read more]


Impact of Modern Telecommunications on Diplomacy Term Paper

… Telecommunications and Diplomacy

Telecommunications is the science and technology of communications at a distance by electronic transmission of impulses, as by telegraph, cable, telephone, radio or television (Lexico Publishing Group 2005). Up to the 1800s, information was sent through pigeons and horse-driving couriers and visual systems, based on observation of flags, lanterns, heliographs and semaphore signals (Caslon 2005). But these proved difficult to perform and often subjected to natural conditions, which interrupted transmissions during bad weather or animal movements. Experts believe that the current Information Age began in 1844 with the invention of the telegraph by Samuel Finley Morse, which sharply separated the speed of information from the slowness of human travel (John Seely Brown and Paul Duguid 2000 as qtd in Caslon). Morse first…. [read more]


Photographers: Exploring the World Term Paper

… She quickly learned how not to draw attention to herself.

After graduating high school, she moved to San Francisco. She worked in a photo finishing department of a camera store to pay the rent, making friends with a number of people including a wealthy businessman who paid for her to start a photo studio.

In 1935, Lange and her husband Paul Taylor, an associate professor of economics at the University of California at Berkeley, documented migrant farm workers in Nipomo and the Imperial Valley for the California State Emergency Relief Administration (ibid).

The Federal Emergency Relief Act (FERA) passed by Congress in May, 1933 under the presidency of Franklin D. Roosevelt, was the first step in the program of relief at the beginning of the…. [read more]

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