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Erkunde Suschitzky 1908, Wien Museum und noch mehr!

Selbstporträt, London, um 1936 Edith Tudor-Hart Digitaler Inkjet-Print, 30,4 × 30 cm © Scottish National Portrait Gallery / Archive presente...

Edith Tudor-Hart (née Edith Suschitzky; 1908–1973) was an Austrian-British photographer, communist-sympathiser and spy for the Soviet Union. Photo: Edith Tudor-Hart. 'Self-portrait, London' about 1936

Wolfgang Suschitzky, BSC (born 29 August 1912), is a photographer and cinematographer perhaps best known for his collaboration with Paul Rotha in the 1940s and his work on Mike Hodges' 1971 film Get Carter. He was born in Vienna, Austria-Hungary. Andrew Pulver has described Suschtizky as "a living link to the prewar glory days of the British documentary movement."[4] Steve Chibnall writes that Suschitzky "[developed] a reputation as an expert location photographer with a documentarist's…

Suschitzky, Wolfgang (1912- ) - 2000 Feet of Buddha Statue, Gal Vihara, Sri Lanka by RasMarley, via Flickr

Portraits of Edith Tudor-Hart : Vienna with her son Tommy [London], ca 1936 -by Wolfgang Suschitzky

Tudor-Hart worked extensively amongst working-class communities in East and North London, photographing children on the streets and families in their homes. She was part of a larger movement on the left concerned about the effect of widespread slum housing. However, Tudor-Hart’s imagery is rarely merely propaganda and her ability to connect with those she photographs - often women and children - is evident. This complex photograph explores the photographer’s relationship to her subjects.

Ingeborg "Inge" Morath (May 27, 1923 – January 30, 2002) was an Austrian-born photographer. In 1953, she joined the Magnum Photos Agency, founded by top photographers in Paris, and became a full photographer with them in 1955. In 1955, she published her first collection of photographs, a total of 30 monographs during her lifetime. Morath was also the third and last wife of playwright Arthur Miller; their daughter is screenwriter/director Rebecca Miller.

Like the use of wood here to soften the machinery

Sally Mann (1951) is an American photographer, best known for her large black-and-white photographs—at first of her young children, then later of landscapes suggesting decay and death.