dorothea lange

The images are especially disturbing in light of recent comments from Donald Trump and his supporters.
There are some historical gems in the New York Public Library's recently released collection.
During the holiday season, many of us used our smartphones to take pictures and to show family members and friends pictures of events that had occurred during the past year.
There is a literary tradition of writing novels to give a voice to the woman behind a famous man.
Grannan is witness to the people who find themselves on the other side of the American dream in California's now-arid Central Valley, every bit as parched as the cracked and desiccated soil they live on.
The groundbreaking photos that she took during the Great Depression of breadlines, and the despair she recorded of those forced to migrate in response to the Dust Bowl, are permanent fixtures in the pictorial history of the United States. However, the depth and range of her photography extend far beyond those iconic depictions.
Imagine the stigma endured by the following nine lady divorcées, who came of age prior to women's liberation. Employment prospects were limited, yet they forged remarkable professional legacies that have far outlasted any societal backlash they suffered from divorce.
She never thought of herself as an artist, but her art moved mountains. Her pictures were worth millions of words.
Poverty isn't a "money problem." It's not about having to wait to cash out your 401k or your IRA or some of your stocks. It's having nowhere to turn for money. It's wondering which bill can be paid and which bill can be put off.
Lange was married to an economist, and when the Depression era began the two began interviewing and researching exploited