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At a moment when representation of the working class seems largely to have vanished from the political agenda, it comes as something of a shock to discover a serious cultural project, extending over forty years, where this question is central.  Born on the Isle of Man in 1946, Chris Killip has spent much of his career photographing the human and social consequences of de-industrialization in the Northeast of England. He made his name with the exhibition Another Country in 1985, followed in 1988 by his best-known book, In Flagrante; the latter, which offered one of the hardest visual critiques of Thatcherism made during those years, won him the Cartier-Bresson prize, and indirectly helped secure him a professorship at Harvard, where he has been teaching since 1991.
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- Julian Stallabrass: Sebastiao Salgado and Fine Art Photojournalism
- Julian Stallabrass: Museum Photography and Museum Prose Julian Stallabrass surveys the work of Jeff Wall, its critical reception and incorporation into the circuits of institutional art. Mutual accommodations of museum and photographic medium, under the light-box’s commodiﬁed glow.