Magnum in Motion Video Podcasts




Produced by Magnum PhotosToday's PicturesProduced by Zena Koo Magnum In Motion
Wednesday, Mar 26, 2008
Camera-Shy
Tuesday, Mar 25, 2008
Campaign Fever
Monday, Mar 24, 2008
Philip Jones Griffiths, 1936-2008
Friday, Mar 21, 2008
No Easter Bunnies Here
Join the Fray
Join the Fray
© Martine Franck / Magnum Photos

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Coming from a country being swallowed up by its neighbor gave me a natural sympathy for the Davids over the Goliaths of this world.
— Philip Jones Griffiths
That Chintzy Look
(c) Magnum Photos
Interactive EssaysProduced by Adrian Kelterborn Magnum In Motion
WARS: Middle East
WARS: Middle East
The second in a series of four essays revolving around a common theme

“It’s not actually the dead, the physical destruction, that takes the toll: It’s this sense of this endless cycle. It’s hard to go and watch the similar sort of circumstances play themselves out over and over again.”

- Christopher Anderson

Magnum In Motion begins a new format, a series of four essays in which photographers' imagery, experiences, and commentary come together to explore a given theme.

"WARS," the inaugural series was launched on the Magnum In Motion home page on March 19, five years after the war in Iraq began. It will be published in Slate in four episodes.

Our point of departure was a quote extracted from Magnum photographer Philip Jones Griffiths' 2006 interview conducted in London by Magnum In Motion. The British photographer and author of the book Vietnam Inc. (1971) said with tongue in cheek, "Photographers are either mud people or sand people. I'm a mud person." Three photographers covering conflicts today were asked to react to this quote in light of their own experiences documenting wars.

Book of the Week
<i>A Greek Portfolio</i>
A Greek Portfolio
by Constantine Manos
While living in Greece for three years, Constantine Manos traveled the countryside seeking to capture in photographs the character and beauty of a way of life virtually unchanged for centuries. These pictures record his wanderings in places where the only sound might be the distant tinkling of sheep bells, where hospitality for the stranger is a sacred tradition, and where time has stood still against a backdrop of rural simplicity and serenity. His book, first published in 1972, has become a sought-after classic. For this new edition, Manos has gone back into his files to find previously unpublished images that further enhance the beauty and depth of this body of work. We present his work in celebration of Greek Independence Day, March 25.