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41 results for Photographers
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Record #:
27890
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Mary Bayard Morgan Wootten was a New Bern artist and photographer in the early 1900s. Wootten took some of the earliest aerial photographs in North Carolina, and many of her photographs were made into murals in both private homes and public buildings including the governor’s office.
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Record #:
29200
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Hungarian-born photographer Andre Kertesz’s photography will be on display in the Contemporary Gallery this summer. A biography of Kertesz is provided, along with a description of his photography and its impact.
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Preview (NoCar Oversize N 715 R2 A26), Vol. Issue , Summer 1983, p15-16
Record #:
29579
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Eudora Welty photographed daily life in the South before she became a Pulitzer Prize-winning writer. Through September 3, the North Carolina Museum of Art in Raleigh will display eighteen of Welty’s early photos in its new exhibition, Looking South. The photographs feature portraits of farmers, churchgoers, porch sitters, and sharecroppers.
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Record #:
29712
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The Mountain Gateway Museum in Old Fort, North Carolina has a new exhibit titled, Appalachia a Century Ago, Craft Through the Lens of William A. Barnhill. The exhibit showcases the work of photographer William Barnhill, who captured the process of making baskets from the bark of young poplar trees in the early twentieth century.
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Record #:
31102
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Rob Amberg was a writer and photographer who documented Appalachian culture in Madison County, North Carolina. “Sodum Laurel Album” is a flowing record of candid recollections by Amberg, musician Dellie Norton and her family interwoven with intimate photographs shot over two decades. Stories and pictures mark harvest seasons for vegetables, porch gatherings of family and friends, fiddle and banjo ballads, and other traditions in the remote mountain community.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 35 Issue 1, Jan 2003, p20, il, por
Record #:
31236
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Born in Watauga County in 1884, W.R. Trivett taught himself the art and science of photography to supplement his farming income. Trivett’s photographs challenged the stereotypical views of Appalachians being poor, uneducated, and isolated. The majority of Trivett’s subjects followed popular culture and represented the truest portraits of the region.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 33 Issue 12, Dec 2001, p19, por
Record #:
31518
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Art Gore, a professional photographer, published a new book called, “Speak Softly to the Echoes.” The book is a collection of memories he calls “echoes,” and features photographs and nostalgic stories about his youth in Hoke County. In this article, Gore discusses his photography and early influences at Wake Forest College.
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Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 12 Issue 2, Feb 1980, p8-9, il
Record #:
35280
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In 1857, two photographers competed for favor with customers, the evidence of which was laid out in their newspaper advertisements.
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Record #:
36989
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A pioneering female photographer, with a body of work including 600,000 photographs, also left behind the clapboard house where her career began. Among the accomplishments her historic house became the site of was designing the first Pepsi-Cola logo for the pharmacist who invented the beverage.
Record #:
36513
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Holt is receiving this award for his ability to communicate the importance of traditional arts to different audiences from North Carolina to nationwide.
Record #:
36399
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Ulrich Mack spent time in 1985 photographing people on Harkers Island, NC, which he returned to once his photos were developed. He made the photos into a book, Inselmenschen.