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  • Fisheye Magazine #28
    Fisheye Magazine #28
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    Fisheye Magazine #28

    China in transition

    It is to a real exploration that our dossier dedicated to the photographic creation in China invites you. In addition to a report that took us to Lianzhou to discover the first public museum of photography, to Xiamen for the second edition of the Jimei x Arles International Photo Festival, and to Hong Kong to visit the new galleries, you will find many portfolios and analyses to understand the reasons for this effervescence. Chinese photographers bear witness to the mutations of their country through their views and experiments, using in turn documentary images, staging, performance, vernacular images, video or virtual worlds.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #27
    Fisheye Magazine #27
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    Fisheye Magazine #27

    Publishing, a new generation turns the page

    The world of photo publishing is in the midst of a major shakeup. A new generation of independent publishers is shaking things up. Favoring the production of book-objects made with inventive graphic designers, they are reviving an editorial audacity that was thought to have disappeared. These new players are taking note of the difficulties of the market and are taking advantage of the new tools of production and distribution to develop creative works where the writing of tomorrow is invented. Let's dive into this laboratory of photography through a dozen publishers of this new wave.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #26
    Fisheye Magazine #26
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    Fisheye Magazine #26

    Photography & Architecture, new perspectives

    Architects dream of themselves as photographers and vice versa. Each one looks at each other with envy and the collaborations often result in quite fusional projects. The destiny of the former and that of the eighth art also intersect on the rise of the notion of collective, shaking the image of the individual creator who reigned until then as master. The use of light, heritage, common memory: the points of rapprochement between these two cousins are infinite. A file to nibble without moderation in which could hide, between the lines, 3D images and models.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #25
    Fisheye Magazine #25
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    Fisheye Magazine #25

    Arles Special - Make beautiful encounters

    For the 4th anniversary of Fisheye, the editorial staff has prepared a generous 140-page issue with a special report on the Rencontres d'Arles, which includes a review of the exhibitions not to be missed: whether it's the highlights on Colombia and Iran, the program of the Fisheye Gallery, which is taking up its summer quarters in the South, or the VR Arles Festival, which is shifting into high gear with some 20 films shown over two months. You will also find the amazing story of Isabelle Mège, the woman with 140 portraits; a portfolio on Lauren Greenfield's Generation Wealth, a twenty-five year investigation on consumer society; politics in glitter mode by the Myop agency; the latest work of Valérie Belin; or the portrait of Agnès b. on the occasion of the presentation of her photo collection in Avignon. Not to mention our games, music, lab, video and Tumblr pages... among others.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #24
    Fisheye Magazine #24
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    Fisheye Magazine #24

    Modern Bestiary

    Fisheye is a society magazine that deals with the world through the eyes of photographers, and it seemed obvious to us that authors engaged in the representation of animals had new things to tell us. With images that speak above all about us, humans, and the way we project our fears, our weaknesses and our social organizations onto animals. Finding the authors around the globe was a delight, a real treasure hunt that allowed us to find beautiful, funny, moving or inspiring nuggets. Contemporary wildlife photography delivers strong messages, like William Wegman, who signs the cover of this issue. This 24th edition of Fisheye went to the country of the Rising Sun to see what was happening in Kyotographie, the new up-and-coming festival, before exploring the photographic offerings of the Netherlands, as generous as they are varied. Then it was to Sweden, in the suburbs of Malmö, that Martin Bogren took us with his Tractor Boys, offering us, thanks to his smoky images, a dizzying journey into the world of teenagers. But we didn't neglect France, either, as we went to La Gacilly, in Brittany, to discover emerging talents, or to Vichy, where the Modds agency exhibited its French touch at the Portrait(s) festival. This issue also takes you to other territories: Adobe is preparing a revolution that should reshape the landscape in depth; some municipalities are deploying their anti-homeless arsenal, which the Survival Group catalogues in images... But fortunately, Guerlain brings us a touch of poetry with the photos of Sarah Moon, Alice Springs and Dolorès Marat, who take a look at women...
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  • Fisheye Magazine #23
    Fisheye Magazine #23
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    Fisheye Magazine #23

    Month of Photography, the bet of Greater Paris

    The new Month of Photography plays on openness and curiosity. Beyond the institutional venues and specialized galleries that usually mark out the event, this edition ventures into lesser-known places in the Parisian suburbs with an eclectic program and no less than a hundred exhibitions. The organizers do not produce, they federate, galvanize, highlight and attempt a collective adventure. In these mysteries, we went in search of meaning to offer you our reading. Are we objective? Certainly not, and this is what we propose: a reading of the world, a point of view through photography. We went to look at amateur photography and participative exhibitions: Le Grand Paris vu de nos fenêtres and L'Histoire est à Noue. We were interested in thematic exhibitions that tell us our history: Autophoto and L'Esprit français, 1969-1989, among others. And we went to discover the work of students, these researchers who question photography in their "laboratories". We have also prepared a selection of about twenty exhibitions not to be missed. In this issue, you will also find a focus on India, which explores the photo manifestations of the sub-continent. You'll go into photo novel mode in cities held by the FN, before venturing on Jack Kerouac's last road, making a detour to Upper Volta, and then visiting Stéphane Lavoué's Le Royaume, a new exhibition at the Fisheye Gallery (March 30 to May 6, 2017).
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  • Fisheye Magazine #22
    Fisheye Magazine #22
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    Fisheye Magazine #22

    Photographers and Politics: Power Games

    2017 will be an intense political year, between the election of a new President of the Republic next May and the election of the National Assembly in June. A great opportunity to examine the relationship between photographers and politicians, who regularly clash over issues of the power of image and the image of power. The views of a dozen authors served as guides in this investigation and led us to editorial offices, print and web, and social networks. A way to decipher how, from information to propaganda, images try to take power over our consciences. This issue also focuses on the new edition of Circulation(s), on a trip to Lianzhou, China, the land of all photographic possibilities, to New Orleans by night and to nightclubs by day. You will also descend into the bowels of the Earth with Raphaël Dallaporta to (re)visit the Chauvet cave in a surprising way. You will go to Haiti to discover Kolektif 2 Dimansyon, and then Corentin Fohlen's offbeat look presented at the Fisheye Gallery, starting January 18. You will travel to Flint, Michigan, to meet Claressa "T-Rex", a young woman who has just won her second Olympic boxing title in Rio.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #21
    Fisheye Magazine #21
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    Fisheye Magazine #21

    Africa revealed by itself

    We've been circling around African photography for a while now without really managing to find the right angle. Obviously, since Fisheye's inception, we've done a lot of articles on the subject, but it seemed to deserve more. The creativity, energy and talent of African photographers are obvious. Beyond the founding fathers, notably Malians or South Africans, it is a whole new generation that displays its style, its point of view and its aspirations in a global impulse that celebrates the multiple influences of the continent. With this dossier, we have tried to share our view of this fundamental movement without trying to be encyclopedic. In this issue 21 with its increased pagination (148 pages), you will also find a focus on Polish photography, a report on the Valparaiso festival, several portfolios, from adolescence seen by Steeve Iuncker to the situation in Syria seen by four Syrian artists. Not to mention all our usual sections: music, video, exhibitions, books, politics, education... plus a new "cooking" page.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #20
    Fisheye Magazine #20
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    Fisheye Magazine #20

    Documentary photography: Let's get to the stories

    This 20th issue of Fisheye brings you a feature on documentary photography, a genre that falls between photojournalism and fine art, with a history and writing in motion. A name that is very present today, that can be found on the posters of festivals and galleries. Fisheye tries to shed light on this part of photography by giving a voice to authors, critics and curators, and by going to see what is happening on social networks. This 20th edition will also take you to a panorama of Belgium photography, for a focus on this small country with great talents. You will also go to Switzerland to take a look at the Images Vevey festival, before going to Hong Kong to discover the images of the new generation presented at Photaumnales, and to make a detour to China for a rereading of the Cultural Revolution. Finally, you can dive back into the underground Paris of the 1980s, make a detour to the neighborhoods of the Paris region to meet new entrepreneurs, or be dazzled by L'Indifférence des étoiles, the discovery portfolio by Julien Mauve. This issue also marks the opening of the Fisheye Gallery. A space dedicated to contemporary authors with a strong personal universe. The very good reception you gave us in Arles this summer, with thousands of visitors and several dozen prints sold, pushes us to continue this experimentation that completes our magazine. More and more of you are following us on social networks, on our website, in newsstands or by subscription, and we hope that this craze will also materialize at the Fisheye Gallery in Paris, which will open its doors on September 29th.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #19
    Fisheye Magazine #19
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    Fisheye Magazine #19

    Special Rencontres d'Arles

    For the three years of the magazine, the Fisheye team decided to play it arlesian. Not with the idea of letting you down, quite the contrary. The Rencontres d'Arles are every year a privileged meeting to observe the trends of contemporary photography, which is also one of our ambitions. So we have put together a dossier on these special events to guide you through a selection of serious, refreshing, colorful, confusing or mysterious exhibitions. You will be able to dive into the universe of monsters and extraterrestrials, to make a detour through pop Africa, to stroll through the history of street photography, to treat yourself to a Camargue western session, to wonder about new documentary approaches, to succumb to the charm of vernacular photos, or to discover emerging photographers. You will also find your sections to decipher the world around us, from the American elections to the issues of harassment, through new images of current events, drone races, sports or music photos, without forgetting the portfolios that give priority to the author's images. Arles is also (first of all?) a festive event, with its screenings, its animations, and its meetings, of course... The opportunity to meet within our Fisheye Gallery which takes its summer quarters at the Toy Store from July 4th to September 15th, in the ancient Roman city converted to photography since almost half a century.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #18
    Fisheye Magazine #18
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    Fisheye Magazine #18

    Slow photo sets the tempo

    Time remains, in its complexity, the central actor in photography. It directly impacts the light, the exposure and the final rendering. In this new issue, we wanted to question the practices of slow photography, a movement with ill-defined contours born in opposition to immediacy, fulgurance, immediate sharing and total ubiquity. Practices that emphasize the photographic experience, the materiality of the media and the recording of time rather than moments. With photographers who favor silver photography, large format cameras, pinhole cameras, Polaroid or old processes such as ambrotype or Fresson prints. At the dawn of its third year, Fisheye is growing fast and, as we announced, we are inaugurating the Fisheye Gallery in June, in the 10th district of Paris. A space to present the views, the authors, the people we believe in since a long time. A new adventure that will extend the focus on photographers in the print edition, our website and social networks. We are preparing new surprises for the summer issue which will be resolutely placed under the sign of the Meetings...
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  • Fisheye Magazine #17
    Fisheye Magazine #17
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    Fisheye Magazine #17

    Family photos tell us stories

    Family photos occupy a singular place among the images that surround us. They explore the question of intimacy, the representation of happiness, the relationship to our loved ones, the traces we are left with and those we want to transmit. They are like concentrates of emotion that make us oscillate between joy and melancholy. From genealogists to collectors, they invite themselves into our lives beyond the traditional albums. Photographers, filmmakers, writers, theater people... artists are not to be outdone in questioning these images of our intimacy and developing the stories they conceal. If family photos and their uses have evolved with the changes in society, their relationship to the document is fading in favor of fictions that explore our realities. This is demonstrated by the fifteen or so photographers who tell us their stories, between reality and fiction, from Vik Muniz to Carolle Benitah, via Alain Keler or Louise Narbo. This issue will take you across the Atlantic to discover the new New York scene, and will make a detour to the Pompidou Center, which honors the photography of the 1980s. You will also be able to discover different works: that of the duo Epectase, which questions the political via their residency in Corbeil-Essonnes, as part of L'Œil urbain; Shane Lynam's new series on the seaside resorts built in the 1960s between Montpellier and Perpignan, presented at the Circulation(s) festival; not forgetting a portfolio by Amaury da Cunha, photographer, critic and writer, who sheds light on his work by answering questions from his former teacher, Arnaud Claass.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #16
    Fisheye Magazine #16
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    Fisheye Magazine #16

    The automated image, authors take on machines

    Images that are made without any human intention are growing and proliferating around us. Photomatons, surveillance cameras, satellites, drones... If these images could lead one to believe at first sight that the authors have disappeared, the latter turn the paradox around by using them as material to regain their authority. The development of techniques always reveals the concerns of a society and its technological unconscious, and these new photographs tell us something of our time. We therefore ask the question of these images without author. What do they bring? What do they tell? What are their uses? How do artists take possession of them? The subject is vast and touches the borders of freedom. With this mass of photos, the reflection is now on their analysis and their exploitation in this "marvellous" set that is the Big Data. Each automated image contributes to a system that is questionable, to say the least, and yet no one refutes it. As a society magazine about images, we had to open the debate. In this issue, you will also find a report on phototherapy, an investigation on photography in China, a portrait of Eileen Gittins, the founder of Blurb, and of course portfolios such as the one by Géraldine Millo on young people in training, or the one by Estelle Hanania which features funny characters conjuring up the evil spirits of winter. With also David Burnett's view on sports, and many other things...
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  • Fisheye Magazine #15
    Fisheye Magazine #15
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    Fisheye Magazine #15

    Collections: open house

    Obviously, this was bound to happen to us. More than two years wondering about photography, we were bound to come across the subject of the collection. To choose our files, we put all the themes that pass through our head on small pieces of paper in a jar, we mix and we ask the youngest to draw lots. We were trying to avoid the collection, but there, we had no choice, there was only one left. We had to stick to it. We started with those we like, the authors, these photographers who have things to express through their images. They often have a place of choice in private or public collections, such as those of the Maison Européenne de la Photographie or the Fonds National d'Art Contemporain, which opened their doors to us. And then, we rubbed shoulders with collectors before tackling the psychological aspect of the thing. But the real problem of the collection is that of meaning. What meaning do we give to a collection, as owners or viewers? Is it an artistic or mercantile act to collect? In the end, this theme wasn't so bad. Very nice, in fact. But we'll have to put some papers back in the jar. In this autumn issue, we tried to bring out little nuggets, like Stephan Vanfleteren's incredible work (yes, really) on Charleroi or Olivier Jobard and Samuel Gratacap's long term reports on the migratory phenomena started many years ago. We also have some in-depth papers, like the one on Arab photography, and very poetic portfolios such as the one by Juliette-Andrea Elie or the one by the South Korean artist Mi-Yeon.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #14
    Fisheye Magazine #14
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    Fisheye Magazine #14

    Photographers play it collective

    For this back-to-school issue, we asked ourselves about collaborative work in photography. Faced with the myth of the lone wolf photographer, we had to highlight the increasing number of initiatives that see works being developed within a mutual reflection where each one enriches rather than vamps on the other. Our dossier shows the multitude of points of view and the ability to put egos behind the common achievement. Fisheye investigated in France and abroad by interviewing photographers who tell us about their journey. And by discovering experiences which, like so many laboratories, seek solutions to continue to invent what photography allows to explore. Let's embark on a journey to Cambodia, Nigeria, the United Kingdom, the Republic of Congo, Poland, Canada, Angola, Argentina, and of course France, for a visit to photographers who have decided to work together. From the Month of Photography in Montreal, which questions the post-photographic condition with Joan Fontcuberta, to the Photaumnales, which revisits old processes, via a panorama of Swiss photography, the new edition of Photoquai, the saga from Hara-Kiri to Charlie Hebdo, the dive into Peter Menzel's archives to the emergence of the Internet, or the controversy over Robert Capa's D-Day photos, this new issue of Fisheye should tickle your curiosity.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #13
    Fisheye Magazine #13
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    Fisheye Magazine #13

    2 years of photographic adventures

    Fisheye is two years old. Two years of intense adventures that mix photography, authors, societal issues, trends, artists and crossroads. Two years to lead this crazy project: reinventing the photo magazine with aspirations that go from film to social networks, from photojournalism to fine art photography, and that do not forget the unexpected, the joy and new practices. For this 13th anniversary edition, we wanted to give more space to the abundance of photographic creation by devoting our dossier to it. Trying to account for this diversity in twenty pages would have been a fool's errand. To establish a ranking of the ten best photographers to follow, an illusion. That's why we preferred to let the Fisheye team's choices express themselves and present you, in all partiality, a dozen photographers as many biases assumed by each. And as an echo of the first issue which proposed the portrait of a new generation through about twenty French authors, the photographers we show you today were chosen outside of France. You will also find in this issue 13 our usual columns, with the portrait of Jean-Luc Monterosso, a road trip in the footsteps of Meffre and Marchand in Poland, a reportage in Srebrenica, a subject on the new heads of the FN, or an investigation on tax havens by Paolo Woods and Gabriele Galimberti, which will also be exhibited at the Rencontres d'Arles.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #12
    Fisheye Magazine #12
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    Fisheye Magazine #12

    W€b 3.0, trap or eldorado for photography?

    Already the 12th issue of Fisheye present in newsstands, bookstores and very soon available on tablet (iPad version). On the eve of its second anniversary, Fisheye keeps as a compass the curiosity to decipher the world through photography, and vice versa, as the contents of this issue show. From the resistance of film to the attempts to monetize photography through social networks - with our Web 3.0 dossier - Fisheye's eye remains curious. It looks at porn and 3D, at the reconfiguration of journalism by the lol culture, at graphic design, at the revival of photography in England, at France seen from here - a documentary project led by ImageSingulières and Médiapart. It takes a detour to Brussels to discover a new place dedicated to photography, listens to the Observatory of Creative Freedom talk about the progression of censorship since the attacks on Charlie Hebdo, and deciphers how photos of 1914-1918 and the Shoah are changing our perception of history on the Web. Fisheye also takes a breath of fresh air with Massimo Siragusa's portfolio on his Italian-style theaters, exhibited at La Gacilly, and Philippe Grollier's on the Bonfires in Northern Ireland. The readers' Tumblr is still there, as are all the other events: exhibitions, books, the lab, video art, web projects and all the columns.
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    Fisheye Magazine #11
    Fisheye Magazine #11
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    Fisheye Magazine #11

    (Auto)censorship, art as a victim of fear

    In the contents of this 11th issue of Fisheye, there is a twenty-page dossier on the night, largely illustrated with works by contemporary photographers who talk about their nocturnal approach. In counterpoint, a short outline of a history of night photography puts these approaches in perspective. We also find a portrait of a young photographer of 24 years, Raphaël Yaghobzadeh, symbol of a generation that questions photojournalism; a report on the origin and the functioning of the Everyday Egypt movement on Instagram; an unpublished portfolio by Luc Choquer on women in Istanbul; an investigation on the pressures that led to the removal of several works in recent weeks; several pages on the new services offered to photographers; an incursion into the photo department of the Elysée Palace; a report by Grégoire Korganow on French prisons; a review of the Festival of Fashion and Photography in Hyères on the occasion of its 30th edition; an unpublished portfolio of architectural images by Matthias Heiderich; and even a little trip to a fishmonger's shop that exhibits photos on top of his sardines. And, of course, all the other sections: Tumblr of the readers, Video art, Job, Web project, Exhibitions, Books, Camera test, Photo workshop, Education, Chronicles... In short, something to consider the arrival of spring with a smile.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #6
    Fisheye Magazine #6
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    Fisheye Magazine #6

    Sport, beyond the stereotypes

    Fisheye puts itself in the colors of sport for its 6th issue. We went in search of the Panini image of English striker Robbie Fowler or explore Olivier Cablat's take on these famous vignettes. Neil Leifer, Sports Illustrated photographer, gives us a mythical picture of Mohamed Ali in a fight that we now know was fixed. We even followed a baseball season for a year. The subject will never be exhausted, so much the sport and the photo are generators of stories in perpetual renewal. A stadium, a court, a swimming pool, a basketball court, what better setting to freeze the legend? Warm up, the kick-off of this new Fisheye is given. In this issue, we also discover the new photo scene in India. We decipher the pop feminism of Femen. And we entrust the test to a judoka and the portfolio to the lines of flight of a great reporter.
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  • Fisheye Magazine #4
    Fisheye Magazine #4
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    Fisheye Magazine #4

    Selfie, all egocentric?

    For this January issue, Fisheye dedicates the feature of its fourth issue to the new generation self-portrait: the selfie. To understand how this word has invaded our daily lives, Fisheye called on sociologist Monique Dagnaud and psychologist Sylviane Barthe Liberge. Our two specialists of social networks analyze this self-portrait taken at arm's length and posted on social networks. Artists, amateur photographers and readers of Fisheye have also given us their vision of the selfie. From Justin Bieber to Barack Obama, embark on a 2.0 ego trip. Fisheye n° 4 is also an analysis through images of the FN propaganda, the story of the GoPro epic, the deciphering of the Snapchat app, an apartment transformed into a pinhole camera and a trip to China to meet the performer photographers.
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