For our October talk, PhotoForum is hosting a panel discussion on diversity in photojournalism.
For our September talk, we're pleased to have Roland Ramanan and Mark Phillips joining us to share their work.
For our August talk, we're pleased to welcome Louis Leeson and Antonio Olmos to PhotoForum.
We're delighted to welcome Andrew Jackson and Faraz Pourreza-Jorshari to PhotoForum for our next talk.
For our June talk, we’re excited to welcome James Hopkirk and Gabrielle Motola to PhotoForum.
For our April talk, we’re pleased to welcome Alys Tomlinson and Liz Hingley to PhotoForum.
Owing to unforeseen circumstances, we have had to change the line-up for our next talk. We’ll now be hearing from photojournalists David Hoffman and Kristian Buus, and we hope to reschedule the event with Guy Martin for a future edition of PhotoForum.
To kick off 2019, we have Brian David Stevens and Andrew Youngson joining us for our February talk.
For our December talk, Olivia and Neil will discuss how their approach to photo stories has been influenced by photojournalism, and their subsequent struggles to subvert the news format.
For our November talk, we’re excited to welcome two photographers producing work around community, identity and place – Nicola Muirhead and Derek Man.
For our October talk, we’re excited to welcome Emily Garthwaite to PhotoForum.
Alongside a range of other impressive work, both photographers have also turned their cameras towards a subject closer to home, producing candid and poetic projects about their own mothers.
This month we’re doing something a little bit different at PhotoForum. Instead of our usual format, we’re turning the floor over to you.
How can photography be used to better explore and understand the complexity of mental health?
The May edition of PhotoForum brings together two photographers from different backgrounds, Stefan Rousseau and AJ Heath, to share work produced in three Asian countries: Bhutan, India and Japan.
For April’s instalment of PhotoForum, we’ve invited two photographers working in the USA in distinctive ways.
For our March talk, we’re extremely excited to welcome Jeremy Nicholl to PhotoForum.
PhotoForum is back in action from February, and to kick things off we’re switching things around and handing the microphone to PhotoForum’s organisers for the evening.
For our final talk of 2017, we’re taking a more introspective steer – looking at England, the ‘English’, and that which makes them so.
Join us on Tuesday 14th November as PhotoForum explores the supernatural: an evening of mythical beasts and extra terrestrials, of those who purport to have seen them first-hand – and the work of two photographers documenting these phenomena.
Join Lewis Bush and Ed Thompson for an anarchic look at six of the challenges facing photographers and the photography industry today, and what we might collectively start to do about them.
Last month we heard from two photojournalists whose work, dictated by the news cycle, spans the globe. For September we’re bringing things closer to home, welcoming two photographers who have produced work both in and on one of London’s most well-known boroughs, Hackney.
Photojournalism as a practice is rooted in a particular set of rules, but the ways in which those images are produced, distributed and consumed have seen tremendous change. This talk brought together two photojournalists – one a veteran of the industry, the other a rising star – to present a selection of their work and to reflect on how the industry has, and continues to change.
In a special Photo Forum collaboration with A Small Voice podcast, internationally acclaimed British photographer George Georgiou explored the theme of ‘community’, presenting and talking about images from his previous book projects on Turkey and London, and introducing his latest series from the USA.
This edition of Photo-Forum focussed on the concept of home and identity; how we both imprint ourselves on the spaces we occupy and how those spaces, in turn, define us.
Storytelling lies at the heart of what many working photographers do, whether we’re telling our own stories or those of others. In May, Photo-Forum welcomed two speakers working in strikingly different styles and mediums, but connected by their efforts to find more effective ways to tell stories and engage new audiences with their work. Together, they asked what is more important: the ‘truth’ of the image or the effect it has on those who see it?
The photo book, a tangible object in an overwhelmingly digital industry, is the ultimate goal for many photographers. But for a long time barriers of expertise, equipment and money put this beyond reach. Now, new technologies, trends and business models are changing this, giving individual photographers ever-greater control over how our work is presented and published, whether in partnership with an established press, as part of a collective, or independently.
There’s no question that starting out in photography can be tough. From learning to navigate the industry to building a client base and sometimes even having to find your feetin a new city. This instalment of Photo-Forum welcomed two photographers in the early stages of their careers.
Artists and musicians have always been inspired by love and heartbreak, and photographers are no exception. This year, February’s Photo-Forum falls on Valentines day, and so we’ve invited Briony Campbell and Natasha Caruana to speak about their projects inspired by relationships, intimacy and love.
Photo-Forum kicks off 2017 with a topic sure to dominate British politics this year: Brexit. We’ll be joined by Peter Dench and Muir Vidler, together with STERN’s picture editor Dagmar Seeland, to discuss the Brexit story they were commissioned to shoot around the June referendum.