Morris Huberland

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

Morris Huberland (1909–2003) was a Polish-American photographer. Huberland is best known for his black and white documentary photography of New York City street scenes.[1]

Early life[edit]

Huberland was born in Warsaw, Poland in 1909.[2] His family moved the United States in 1920,[3] where Huberland would grow up in the Jewish Ghetto of the Lower East Side.[4] He began taking photos at the age of sixteen.[5] In 1940, he joined the New York Photo League.[4][6] He joined the US Army in 1943, eventually becoming a corporal.[4]

Collections[edit]

Huberland's work is included in the collections of:

References[edit]

  1. ^ Zinkham, Helena; Society, New-York Historical (16 May 1998). "A guide to print, photograph, architecture & ephemera collections: at the New-York Historical Society". The Society – via Google Books.
  2. ^ a b "Morris Huberland". www.gallery.ca.
  3. ^ "Guide to the Morris Huberland Photograph Collection 1940's - 1950's  PR 194". dlib.nyu.edu.
  4. ^ a b c Kozloff, Max; Levitov, Karen; Goldfeld, Johanna; N.Y.), Jewish Museum (New York; Center, Madison Art; Switzerland), Musée de l'Elysée (Lausanne (16 May 2019). "New York: Capital of Photography". Yale University Press – via Google Books.
  5. ^ "Exhibit Focuses on Documentarian of Post-Depression N.Y. : By NANCY KAPITANOFF". 14 March 1993 – via LA Times.
  6. ^ Lepkoff, Rebecca; Dans, Peter E.; Wasserman, Suzanne (Sep 28, 2006). "Life on the Lower East Side: Photographs by Rebecca Lepkoff, 1937-1950". Princeton Architectural Press. Retrieved May 16, 2019 – via Google Books.
  7. ^ "Morris Huberland". The Art Institute of Chicago.
  8. ^ "Embark Collection". Columbus Museum of Art. 27 January 2016.
  9. ^ "The Jewish Museum". thejewishmuseum.org.
  10. ^ "Morris Huberland - LACMA Collections". collections.lacma.org.
  11. ^ https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/266339
  12. ^ "Search the Collection - The Museum of Fine Arts, Houston". www.mfah.org.
  13. ^ "Morris Huberland". Smithsonian American Art Museum.
  14. ^ Art, San Francisco Museum of Modern; Phillips, Sandra S. (Jan 16, 2005). "Taking place: photographs from the Prentice & Paul Sack collection". San Francisco Museum of Modern Art. Retrieved May 16, 2019 – via Google Books.
  15. ^ "Guide to the Morris Huberland Photograph Collection 1940's - 1950's  PR 194". dlib.nyu.edu.
  16. ^ https://www.newpaltz.edu/media/museum/newsletter-spring06.pdf
  17. ^ "Morris Huberland · SFMOMA". www.sfmoma.org.
  18. ^ "Morris Huberland - People - Smart Museum of Art - The University of Chicago". smartcollection.uchicago.edu.