On Feb. 22 the Cal J-School presents, “Photographer Dorothea Lange and the Berkeley Connection: 40 Years of Lange Fellowship Winners.”
Shuman spent the decade from 1960-1970 documenting New York City’s cultural ferment, and photographed Odetta, Nina Simone and the Beatles, among others.
With serendipitous timing, ideally suited to a pandemic, OMCA has just opened the Dorothea Lange Digital Archive, a free, online experience showcasing the work of the world-renowned documentary photographer.
During shelter in place, Marla Aufmuth has turned her cameras on the people just outside her front door on Ward Street. Getting to know the neighbors is making her community stronger, she says.
A photographic project by Claire Copeland, a junior at Berkeley High, sheds light on how her neighbors are coping with sheltering at home.
A tough, but necessary mandate to self-isolate has transformed a once bustling, active city into a quieter place, one that moves at a slower pace.
From a deserted campus through empty streets and a popup food bank, Pete Rosos documents in photographs a city on lockdown.
Cathy Cade first witnessed the power of photography during the civil rights movement, as black-and-white portraits of oppression and resistance blazed across the nation.
Creative wrangler Jeannie Kim Chen gave a group of 9-year-old girls from Jefferson Elementary professional-grade photography lessons. The result is “Miniworlds,” on show until Aug. 31.
He took one of the most famous photographs in American history — perhaps with this remarkable exhibit Russell will be restored to his rightful place in art history.
Our latest Instagram guest poster is a photojournalist and video producer who likes to explore his North Berkeley neighborhood as well as Tilden.
Follow @Berkeleyside on Instagram so you don’t miss the Berkeley images our second guest photographer, a Getty contributor and Berkeley resident, comes up with.