Congratulations to Maggie Steber for being named one of the Lucie Foundation’s 9 honorees for this year’s Lucie Awards. Maggie is being recognized for her achievement in photojournalism. The prestigious Lucie Awards gala returns to New York City to kick off Photo Week and to celebrate photography. The red carpet gala ceremony will be held at New York’s renowned Zankel Hall at Carnegie Hall, on Tuesday, October 22, 2019.
VII Emeritus Member Maggie Steber was nominated as a finalist for the Pulitzer Prize in Feature Photography. Maggie and fellow photographer Lynn Johnson’s work for National Geographic was nominated “for a compelling, dignified photo narrative that provides an intimate look at the youngest face transplant recipient in the U.S.”
The Overseas Press Club of America has announced their annual award winners, including VII Emeritus Member Maggie Steber.
Maggie, a 1988 OPC Award winner, who has worked in 64 countries during her career focusing on humanitarian, cultural and social stories, has received the OPC President’s Award.
“Maggie Steber’s body of work shows that dedication to the pursuit of stories and journalistic ideals is worthwhile and noble and has a profound impact on the audience and the subjects of the work,” said Pancho Bernasconi, president, Overseas Press Club of America.
The OPC Awards will be live-streamed on April 18, 2019. Washington Post Executive Editor Martin Baron will deliver the keynote address and the evening’s emcee will be NBC Nightly News anchor Lester Holt.
VII is excited to have partnered with TurnGram which will deliver a selection of 4×6 prints to your door each month! This monthly subscription service is available in two packages — 1 photo / $24.99 and 7 photos for $149.99 per month.
Check out February’s selection below and subscribe here!
Rachel who has known the residents of Old Man Joe’s apartment for years, comes to stay with Jesse and Mike following the arrest of her boyfriend, in New York, N.Y. during January 2005.
A Palestinian child’s toy doll in a bedroom. The child’s family are separated for 2 weeks at a time because the father has West Bank ID and the mother has Jerusalem ID. The couple are legally barred from living together and so the father is only able to see his children and wife every second Thursday for 24 hours.
Nepal has been called an impossible phantasmagoria, a land of harsh realities infused with the surreal. Like a young Tharu girl perched on a support post of a traditional long house, seeming to levitate, in the remote Dang Valley, Nepal seems to levitate between East and West, past and future. This is the magic of Nepal, a country of eight of the world’s ten tallest mountains including Mount Everest, the highest point on Earth.
A women’s police academy in Tehran, Iran. November 2004.
Kosovar Albanian refugees try to get the last bread thrown from an aid truck in the biggest refugee camp in Kukes, Albania, in April 1999. After the 1997 collapse of Albania’s economy, widespread looting and ethnic conflict broke out in Kosovo, a majority Albanian province in southern Serbia, which led to the mass exodus of thousands of ethnic Albanians in 1998 and early 1999; nearly all of these 850,000 refugees returned to Kosovo starting in mid-1999, many seeking revenge against the Serbs.
Lachin Wintergrounds is home to many refugees from Fuzuli, in the Nagorno Karabakh area. The vast plain had been used by them for years as a winter grazing grounds for their flocks; during the conflict they moved to the wintergrounds to escape the fighting. October 2006.
A soldier of the coastal guard of Somaliland patrols the harbor of Berbera, Somaliland on Sept. 26, 2009.
National Geographic’s 100 best images of the year include work from Zackary Canepari, Ruddy Roye, John Stanmeyer and Maggie Steber. The final images were curated from 107 photographers, 119 stories, and more than two million photographs.