List of Jewish American photographers

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search

This is a list of notable Jewish American photographers. For other notable Jewish Americans, see List of Jewish Americans.


  1. ^ [1] [2]"slight Jewish girl from a well-to-do Park Avenue family..."
  2. ^ [3] "Each was Jewish, each came from successful New York mercantile families, and each was fiercely devoted to the work at hand."
  3. ^ [4] [5]
  4. ^ [6] "It was in this capricious environment that Frank -- a Swiss born, heavily-accented Jewish photographer, who immigrated to America soon after World War II to pursue a fashion career at "Harper’s Bazaar" -- began his pan-American exploration."
  5. ^ [7] "Jewish-American women photographers... including Nan Goldin..."
  6. ^ [8] "Einstein asks Nathan to rely on his connections to help Philippe Halsman, a Jewish man wrongly convicted..."
  7. ^ [9] "I was a very clumsy Jewish kid."
  8. ^ Biographies of Jewish Women Table of Contents
  9. ^ [10] "Helen Levitt, Ben Shahn, Lisette Model -- are or were Jewish"
  10. ^ [11] "Her mother, the late Linda McCartney, was Jewish and friends say McCartney was "very open" to joining the alternative religion."
  11. ^ Religion of Man Ray, famous Jewish American artist
  12. ^ Joe Rosenthal
  13. ^ [12] "his name to David Robert Seymour to make himself invisible as a Jewish photographer"
  14. ^ [13] "Shulman was born to Russian-Jewish immigrant parents in Brooklyn, New York..."
  15. ^ [14] "To Jewish socialists like Siskind, black people were to be seen only as potential allies in the..."
  16. ^ Jewish Art Education: Myrna Teck
  17. ^ [15] "Strand, a Jewish kid raised in a hothouse milieu of social and esthetic..."
  18. ^ Kitty Kelley, Capturing Camelot, p. 4: "his grandfather was a rabbi who read him the Torah every day...."
  19. ^ [16] "Weegee was a Ukrainian-Jewish immigrant whose family landed on New York’s Lower East Side in 1910."
  20. ^ [17] "His pictures represent a viewpoint on society, one that is worldy and also often seen with humour - as one might expect from a Jewish New-Yorker. They reflect the troubled period he lived through."