Skip to Content

Photographers

JESSICA DIMMOCK

Based in New York City

Portfolio

  • alt-text-here
    Jesse walks back and forth in her bedroom prior to getting high. Unbeknown to their upwardly mobile neighbors, a rotating collection of drug users, including Jesse, lived for years on the ninth floor of a rent-controlled apartment building not far from the famous Flatiron Building, a prime piece of New York City real estate.
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
    Rachel stays in the apartment after the arrest of her boyfriend, Lucky.
  • alt-text-here
    Rachel and Dionn have sex in their Washington Height's apartment in January, 2006
  • alt-text-here
    Rachel clings to a beer while she and Dionn have sex in their Washington Heights apartment.
  • alt-text-here
    Upon being forcibly evicted from the apartment Jesse sleeps in union square park, on a roof in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, and during the winter, in a stairwell of an upscale apartment building.
  • alt-text-here
    A pregnant Rachel lies on her bed during a hot day in the summer of 2006.
  • alt-text-here
    Jesse cries from frustration and desperation as she begins to painfully detox from heroin and crack. Although Jesse is on a rehab program she does not yet feel the effects of her medication and must fight the temptation to go into the city to score drugs. Jesse's mother tries to comfort her.
  • alt-text-here
    Paparazzi clamor for a shot of Jessica Simpson as she comes out of the restaurant Madeo in Los Angeles, Calif. on Nov. 1, 2008. As newspapers across the country go under and editorial magazines grow thinner, celebrity magazines are amongst the few forms of print media making any profit. The modern paparazzo - young, male, aggressive, often foreign - must go to increasingly dramatic lengths to get their images. High speed car chases, trespassing, tipping informants and secret alliances are all regular parts of the business.
  • alt-text-here
    Paparazzi photograph Shauna Sand as she comes out of Villa, a popular club in Los Angeles, Calif. on Nov. 14, 2008. As newspapers across the country go under and editorial magazines grow thinner, celebrity magazines are amongst the few forms of print media making any profit. The modern paparazzo - young, male, aggressive, often foreign - must go to increasingly dramatic lengths to get their images. High speed car chases, trespassing, tipping informants and secret alliances are all regular parts of the business.
  • alt-text-here
    Carlos waits outside of Madonna's house on Sunset Boulevard in Los Angeles, Calif. on Nov. 3, 2008. As newspapers across the country go under and editorial magazines grow thinner, celebrity magazines are amongst the few forms of print media making any profit. The modern paparazzo - young, male, aggressive, often foreign - must go to increasingly dramatic lengths to get their images. High speed car chases, trespassing, tipping informants and secret alliances are all regular parts of the business.
  • alt-text-here
    A paparazzo photographs Lauren "Lo" Bosworth as she leaves a Halloween party in Hollywood, Calif. on Nov. 1, 2008. As newspapers across the country go under and editorial magazines grow thinner, celebrity magazines are amongst the few forms of print media making any profit. The modern paparazzo - young, male, aggressive, often foreign - must go to increasingly dramatic lengths to get their images. High speed car chases, trespassing, tipping informants and secret alliances are all regular parts of the business.
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
    Rebecca outside of an upscale restaurant on Manhattan's Upper East Side on March 11, 2011.
  • alt-text-here
    Rebecca and Katie stand on the street corner after having lunch on March 12, 2011.
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
    Lizzie checks herself in the mirror in her apartment before going to dinner on March 17, 2011.
  • alt-text-here
    IslBG
  • alt-text-here
    Lizzie talks to a friend during the Young Collectors Gala at the Frick Museum on March 10, 2011.
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
  • alt-text-here
    Gregg Gillis, aka Girl Talk, performs in his hometown, Pittsburgh, on December 3, 2010. Girl Talk is a musician who specializes in mashups, digital sampling, and in live performaces, crowd participation
  • alt-text-here
    Gregg Gillis, aka Girl Talk, performs in his hometown, Pittsburgh, on December 3, 2010. Girl Talk is a musician who specializes in mashups, digital sampling, and in live performaces, crowd participation
  • alt-text-here
    Natasha departs on foot, with her son tied to her back, for a several hour walk to chop wood in the forest surrounding her village, near Samba, Passore province, Burkina Faso in October 2009. She will sell the wood she cuts at the local market. Cutting wood is not legal, but it is one of the only ways that Natasha is able to make money. Natasha struggles to keep her year-and-a-half-old son Alexi well nourished. Alone at 24, she scavenges firewood to sell in the market. Her meager earnings force an impossible choice: between buying food or medicine for her three kids. It's one or the other, and they need both. "There is fish, which is full of vitamins; that's why I prefer it – but I don't have enough money for it." She can cultivate millet, a common grain that fills stomachs but has no real nutritional value. During the "lean season" – the annual four-month period between harvests in parts of Africa’s Sahel region – children like Alexi are especially vulnerable. A therapeutic feeding program run by Medecins Sans Frontieres, MSF, keeps him and other malnourished children alive.
  • alt-text-here
    Natasha, a young mother living in a poverty-stricken village, sits outside her home, while comforting her youngest son, Alexi, who is being treated for malnutrition, near Samba, Passore province, Burkina Faso in October 2009. Natasha struggles to keep her year-and-a-half-old son Alexi well nourished. Alone at 24, she scavenges firewood to sell in the market. Her meager earnings force an impossible choice: between buying food or medicine for her three kids. It's one or the other, and they need both. "There is fish, which is full of vitamins; that's why I prefer it – but I don't have enough money for it." She can cultivate millet, a common grain that fills stomachs but has no real nutritional value. During the "lean season" – the annual four-month period between harvests in parts of Africa’s Sahel region – children like Alexi are especially vulnerable. A therapeutic feeding program run by Medecins Sans Frontieres, MSF, keeps him and other malnourished children alive.
  • alt-text-here
    Sidikee Diabate, 12 returns from farming cocoa on October 17, 2007.
Download
privacy terms conditions - copyright © 2017 - VII photo agency, llc. all rights reserved the VII logo is a registered trademark, registered in the u.s. patent and trademark offices design by De.MO.org