Onde as crianças dormem

Novembro 20, 2017 às 10:00 pm | Publicado em A criança na comunicação social | Deixe um comentário
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Romanian refugee, Rome, Italy

Texto do https://www.swissinfo.ch/eng/ de 20 de novembro de 2012.

A child’s bedroom – or sleeping place – reveals a great deal about his or her cultural and social background. In the book “Where Children Sleep”, photographer James Mollison provides a glimpse of the lives of children from around the world.

The British photographer worked for four years on this project. The book, published in 2010, was designed above all for readers aged nine to 13. But the photos, depicting often extreme differences in living standards, touch readers of all ages. (Images: James Mollison)

James Mollison

mais fotos da série “Where Children Sleep” no link:

http://jamesmollison.com/books/where-children-sleep/

Onde as crianças dormem – Fotografias de James Mollison

Abril 11, 2012 às 9:00 pm | Publicado em Divulgação, Site ou blogue recomendado | Deixe um comentário
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Ver as fotografias Aqui ou Aqui

James Mollison

Where Children Sleep

Where Children Sleep- stories of diverse children around the world, told through portraits and pictures of their bedrooms. When Fabrica asked me to come up with an idea for engaging with children’s rights, I found myself thinking about my bedroom: how significant it was during my childhood, and how it reflected what I had and who I was. It occurred to me that a way to address some of the complex situations and social issues affecting children would be to look at the bedrooms of children in all kinds of different circumstances. From the start, I didn’t want it just to be about ‘needy children’ in the developing world, but rather something more inclusive, about children from all types of situations. It seemed to make sense to photograph the children themselves, too, but separately from their bedrooms, using a neutral background. My thinking was that the bedroom pictures would be inscribed with the children’s material and cultural circumstances ‘ the details that inevitably mark people apart from each other ‘ while the children themselves would appear in the set of portraits as individuals, as equals ‘ just as children. This selection of diptych’s from 56 in the book (Chris Boot November 2010). The book is written and presented for an audience of 9-13 year olds ‘ intended to interest and engage children in the details of the lives of other children around the world, and the social issues affecting them, while also being a serious photographic essay for an adult audience.

James Mollison

James Mollison

James Mollison

James Mollison


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