An introduction to the pioneering work of the innovator and teacher.
It is as an early advocate of colour photography that Meyerowitz has had greatest influence, for he was instrumental in changing the attitude toward the use of colour from one of resistance to nearly universal acceptance. His subject matter altered from incidents on city streets shot with a small 35mm camera to the large format field photograph. Architecture, light and space, particularly at Cape Cod, acquired a new interest for him. After the destruction of the World Trade Center in New York, he was the only photographer granted unimpeded access to Ground Zero where he systematically documented the work of demolition and excavation, rescue and recovery. He has been awarded the title Photographer of the Year by the Friends of Photography, San Francisco. His work is in the collections of the Museum of Modern Art and the Metropolitan Museum of Art, and has been exhibited and published worldwide.
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1963 Catskill Mountains 1964 Los Angeles 8x10 inch view adult American Photography attention beauty began black and white camera in colour Cape Cod career cliche Colin Westerbeck colour photography courtyard crowd dark early black-and-white picture editorial assignment Empire State Building Europe everything Exhibition felt field photograph frame Frank's book Garry Winogrand Gateway Arch gesture giant insect girls grant from National Guggenheim Fellowship Harry Gordon inch view camera inside instinct Joel Meyerowitz knew leap light lightning bolt look Louis Art Museum medium Modern Art moving car Museum of Modern National Endowment Ohio State University painted parades Pentax camera photographer's Ray-Jones reverie Robert Frank Sacre Coeur saw this scene scalloped edge screen sense of humour shooting Spain St Louis Art St Petersburg Stephen Shore street photography summer afternoon sunlight thing ture wanted Watching Frank woman writer Maggie Barrett York City young photographer