You Are Cordially Invited to Attend the Smith Grant Ceremony

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The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund extends an open invitation to attend the ceremony for the 34th Annual W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography and Howard Chapnick Grant for the Advancement of Photojournalism.

Event Details

W. Eugene Smith Grant Ceremony
October 16, 2013
Doors open at 6:00 p.m.
Event runs 7:00 p.m. – 8:30 p.m.
Free admission, limited seating

The School of Visual Arts Theatre
333 West 23rd St.
New York, NY 10011

The program will include presentations of photo essays by this year’s grant and fellowship recipients and finalists, a unique tribute to the work of W. Eugene Smith, a special keynote speech, and the announcement and presentation of the 2013 jurors’ discretionary grant, the 2013 Howard Chapnick grant, and the 2013 W. Eugene Smith Grant.

About The Grant

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography is presented annually to photographers whose work is judged by a panel of experts to be in the best tradition of the compassionate dedication exhibited by W. Eugene Smith during his 45-year photojournalism career. The grant enables recipients to undertake and complete worthy photojournalistic projects.

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography is funded by generous contributions from American Society of Media Photographers, the Open Society Foundations, the International Center for Photography, NYCFotoWorks, Harbers Family Foundation, Canon USA, MediaStorm, the School of Visual Arts, and Photo District News.

For more information visit www.smithfund.org.

A Call for Entries

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W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography 2013

Grant: $30,000
Discretionary Fellowship: $5,000
To Apply: http://smithfund.org/eugene-smith-grant

Application Deadline: May 31, 2013

Howard Chapnick Grant 2013

Grant: $5,000
To Apply: http://smithfund.org/howard-chapnick-grant

Application Deadline: May 31, 2013

W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography 2013

Established in 1979 in honor of W. Eugene Smith (1918-1978), the legendary American photo essayist, the Smith grant is given to a photographer who demonstrates an exemplary commitment to documenting the human condition in the spirit of Smith’s humanistic photography. Administered by the W. Eugene Smith Fund for Humanistic Photography, an independent non-profit organization, the $30,000 annual grant provides photographers with the financial freedom to continue or complete a major photographic project. The grant has often been referred to as the most prestigious honor in the field of documentary photography.

The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund is supported by generous contributions from:

American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP); Open Society Foundations; Harbers Family Foundation; The International Center of Photography; School of Visual Arts BFA Photography; MFA Photography, Video and Related Media departments; and Canon USA, with the support of MediaStorm; Photo District News; and Synergy Communications, Inc.

Prior Recipients of the Grant for Humanistic Photography (Representing 14 Countries):

Marc Asnin, Jane Evelyn Atwood, Letizia Battaglia, Ernesto Bazan, Ellen Binder, Pep Bonet, Chien-Chi Chang, Stephen Dupont, Carl DeKeyzer, Donna Ferrato, Maya Goded, Paul Graham, Stanley Greene, Lu Guang, Graciela Iturbide, Krisanne Johnson, Alain Keler, Brenda Ann Kenneally, Gideon Mendel, Dario Mitidieri, James Nachtwey, Darcy Padilla, Trent Parke, Paolo Pellegrin, Gilles Peress, Eli Reed, Eugene Richards, Cristina Garcia Rodero, Milton Rogovin, Sebastião Salgado, Mikhael Subotzky, Vladimir Syomin, Peter van Agtmael, John Vink, and Kai Wiedenhöfer.

Howard Chapnick Grant

Established in 1996 by the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund, the Howard Chapnick Grant encourages and supports leadership in fields ancillary to photojournalism, such as editing, research, education, and management. The grant honors the memory of Howard Chapnick and his enormous commitment to photojournalism.

The annual $5,000 Chapnick Grant may be used to finance any of a range of qualified undertakings, such as an educational program, research, a special long-term sabbatical project, or an internship to work with a noteworthy group or individual. Special consideration will be given to projects that promote social change and/or serve significant concerns of photojournalism. The grant is not intended to be used for the direct productions of photographs.

Recipients of the Howard Chapnick Grant will be selected by the Board of Trustees of the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund in Humanistic Photography.

The Howard Chapnick Grant is supported by Harbers Family Foundation.

Discovering Daylight in a Sea of Change

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Michael Itkoff is cofounder and editor of Daylight, a non-profit organization dedicated to publishing art and photography books. He is also the 2006 winner of the Howard Chapnick Grant.

Michael and his partner Taj Forer founded an organization dedicated to a print product in 2003, when the industry was already moving to digital. In this interview, he discusses the growth and adaptation of Daylight in the evolving digital landscape and how winning the Howard Chapnick Grant helped him reach his goals.

Interview with Michael Itkoff

What led you to create Daylight back in 2003?

Taj Forer and I founded Daylight in part because we felt that our specific area of interest—photo-based work existing somewhere between the documentary mode and that of fine art—was not being properly addressed by the industry.

We set up Daylight as a platform for more subjective, personally experienced truths that were realized through photography.

You founded an organization dedicated to publishing art and photography books in 2003, when the industry was already moving to digital. How has Daylight worked within the massive shift in art and photography publishing over the last decade?

Although only 10 years ago 2003 is ancient history in the context of the print/digital shift. In those days it was not yet obvious that a sea change was on the horizon. In fact, it took us over a year after publishing our first edition to develop a proper online presence as we were so committed to the physical object.

Since that time we have anticipated and embraced the continued shift toward digital formats with our multimedia program and newly launched iPad publishing program.

As part of Daylight’s continued shift toward digital formats, they have recently launched an iPad publishing program.

Tell us more about your multimedia program. Is it integrated with your books program?

The multimedia program highlights the work of an individual artist and presents a portfolio-based slideshow of work along with the artists narration and a curated musical selection. We feature artists from the Daylight Photo Awards as well as from our books program in addition to artists from outside the fold.

We have been producing multimedia as a separate initiative since 2007. To date we have over 50 features available for free.

Now that you are producing both digital and physical products, do you find your audience shifting in one direction or the other?

It is too early to tell. I believe our core audience shares our commitment to print as well as our interest in experiencing work within the digital space.

“Jeff Jacobson: The Last Roll” is Daylight’s most recent multimedia project. They now have more than 50 features available for free.

You were awarded the Howard Chapnick Grant in 2006. How did you use the grant and what has it meant for you personally?

The grant proceeds went straight into publication of Issue #5 of Daylight Magazine. Our goal at that time was to remain in print and the Chapnick grant certainly helped offset the cost of our fifth edition!

It was also a benchmark for Daylight as it signaled public acceptance and industry recognition. I am still proud to have received the award.

Itkoff used the Howard Chapnick Grant to fund the fifth edition of Daylight Magazine.

Daylight runs an award program of its own. When did you start running it? And who does it seek to award?
We launched the Daylight Photo Awards in 2010 along with the Center for Documentary Studies, but have since proceeded to offer the awards on our own.

The DPA offers $1,000, a solo show and a multimedia feature to an artist with a developed body of work in order to showcase it and aid in its development.

About the Howard Chapnick Grant

In 1996 the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund announced a new award, the Howard Chapnick Grant, to encourage and support leadership in fields ancillary to photojournalism, such as editing research, education and management.

The Grant was established to honor the memory of Howard Chapnick, and acknowledge the value of his enormous contribution to photography.

The annual $5,000 grant may be used to finance any of a range of qualified undertakings, which might include a program of further education, research, a special long-term sabbatical project, or an internship to work with a noteworthy group or individual.

According to the Fund’s Board of Trustees, special consideration will be given to projects that promote social change and/or serve significant concerns of photojournalism. The grant is not intended to be used for the production of photographs, which will continue to be funded by the main grant of the Smith Fund.

Applications are due May 31, 2013. Learn more and apply at http://smithfund.org/howard-chapnick-grant.

Strategies for Photographers: Thoughts On How To Apply For Fellowships and Other Competitions

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The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund and the Aperture Foundation are hosting a panel on Strategies for Photographers: Thoughts On How To Apply For Fellowships and Other Competitions this coming Monday.

Strategies for Photographers: Thoughts On How To Apply For Fellowships and Other Competitions
Monday, March 4, 2013, 6:30 p.m.
Aperture Foundation
547 W. 27th St.
New York, NY 10011

Event open to the public.

About the Event

One of the ways photographers are able to sustain careers is through grants and fellowships. For over 30 years the W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography has been one of the most prestigious.

The panel brings together some Smith Fund Board members to share their experiences judging competitions ranging from Smith to World Press Photo, World Photo Organization, Getty Images, PDN, Le Journal de la Photographie and American Photography to name a few. This is a unique opportunity to gain some insight into what takes place in the judging room and for photographers seeking advice.

Participants will include current Smith Board members David Friend (Vanity Fair) W.M. Hunt (Dancing Bear), Marcel Saba (Redux Pictures), and Lauren Wendle (PDN), all of whom have served as head jurors.

This panel is free and open to the public and will follow an afternoon press conference announcing the call for entries for the 2013 Smith Fund Fellowship.
Past recipients of the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund represent a “Who’s Who” of 20th Century documentary photography in the humanistic tradition of Smith. Recent W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund recipients include 2012: Peter von Agtmael, 2011: Krisanne Johnson, 2010: Darcy Padilla, 2009: Lu Guang, 2008: Mikhael Subotzky, 2007: Stephen Dupont, 2006: Paolo Pellegrin, and 2005: Pep Bonet.

Chronologically, earlier fellows range from Jane Evelyn Atwood, Eugene Richards, Sebastio Salgado, Milton Rogovin, Gilles Peress, Donna Ferrato, Letizia Battaglia, John VInk, Graciela Iturbide, Paul Graham, Cristina Garcia Rodero, Carl de Keyzer, Dario Mitideri, Eli Reed, Marc Asnin, James Nachtwey, Ellen Binder, Vladimir Syomin, Gideon Mendel, Alain Keler, Ernesto Bazan, Chien-Chi Chang, Brenda Ann Kenneally, Maya Goded, Kai Widenhofer, Trent Parke, to Stanley Greene through to Peter van Agtmael.

For more information visit smithfund.org. Entries for this year’s competition are due by the end of May.

About the Grants

The W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography was established in 1979 following the death of Gene Smith, the legendary American photo essayist. Today, the grant represents the most prestigious honor in the field of documentary photography.

The Howard Chapnick Grant encourages and supports professionals working in the fields of documentary photography and photojournalism. Applicants may be engaged in research, editing, education, or similar endeavors; the grant is not intended to be used for the production of photographs. Special consideration will be given to projects that promote social change or serve significant concerns within the field.

Learn more at smithfund.org.

2012 W. Eugene Smith Grant Recipients Named

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Disco Night September 11,” Which Looks at Conflicts of Afghan War on American Soil, Gives Peter van Agtmael Top Honors in W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography

Massimo Berruti Receives Smith Fellowship for “The Dusty Path,” Which Looks at the Violence and Political Corruption That Has Enveloped Once Peaceful Pakistan

David J. Spear and Two River Eagle School Receive Howard Chapnick Grant for “Our Community Record,” to Help Students Document Culture and History

NEW YORK, NY — October 17, 2012 – The Board of Trustees of the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund announced that Brooklyn, New York photographer Peter van Agtmael is the recipient of the prestigious 2012 W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography for Disco Night September 11, an American view of the conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan. The project earned Mr. van Agtmael a $30,000 grant to continue focussing on these wars, subjects that otherwise would be difficult to finance.

In addition, Massimo Berruti from Italy received a $5,000 W. Eugene Smith Fellowship for his documentary, The Dusty Path, which looks at Pakistan, a one-time peaceful nation now caught up in violence and political corruption…”a trembling giant on the brink of a deep abyss,” as Massimo Berruti describes it.

In addition to the W. Eugene Smith Grant and Fellowship awards, the annual Howard Chapnick Grant of $5,000 was presented to David J. Spear and the Two River Eagle School, a tribal middle and high school on the Flathead Reservation in Montana, (USA) for “Our Community Record.” The project was created as a way for the students to connect with their community by documenting their culture and history through photography.

Smith Grant recipients were selected from entries received from more than 43 countries.

The presentations were made to a capacity crowd at the School of Visual Arts (SVA) Theater on West 23rd street in New York City. Kimberly Dozier, AP correspondent and author of the book, “Breaking the Fire: Fighting to Report and Get Back to the Fight,” gave the keynote presentation.

“It was one of the great validations of my career to receive the W. Eugene Smith Grant,” explains Peter van Agtmael. “I tremendously admire Smith’s work, integrity and legacy, as well as that of the winners over the years. It will allow me to pursue work that otherwise would be difficult to finance. Most stories have a short media shelf life, yet their importance continues well beyond their presence in the public eye. This is a value that Smith embodied with his work and it’s an honor to continue in that tradition.”

“I was in bed checking my email one night when I received word that I received the Smith Fellowship award,” recalls Massimo Berruti who didn’t sleep at all after receiving the news. “There are many issues and stories I want to work on for the future and this gives me immense motivation, and tremendous pride, knowing that my stories are seen and have an impact.”

“What I find absolutely astonishing is the level of photography we continue to see year after year,” says Marcel Saba, President, Redux Pictures, LLC., and President of the Board of Trustees for the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Award. “The quality of the proposals is inspiring and visually expresses the passion, and respect these photographers have for their subjects, and their craft. It is a wonderful homage to Smith who was himself an early innovator and master of the photo essay. The works of Mr. van Agtmael, Mr. Berruti, Mr. Spear, and his students exemplify the power of photography and how it can foster change when needed, and build communications bridges between generations of people.”

“It seems that each year we are completely overwhelmed with the thoughtfulness, passion, and professionalism we see in the entries we receive and it is we, the judges, who are humbled by the works of these documentary photographers,” explains Lauren Wendle, Vice President & Publisher, Photo District News, and Jury Chair for the 2012 W. Eugene Smith Grant. “I see great photography everyday but photojournalism and documentary photography explore the joys and sorrows of everyday life and bring new dimensions to our perspective on life, and our own lives in particular.”

The adjudication panel for the W. Eugene Smith Grant included Lauren Wendle (President & Publisher, Photo District News, and Jury Chair for the 2012 W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography), Susan Bright (Curator and Writer), and Kira Pollack (Director of Photography at TIME Magazine).

The 2012 panel of judges for the Howard Chapnick Grant was drawn from the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund Board of Trustees including Rich Clarkson (co-founder of the Howard Chapnick Grant), Helen Marcus (photographer), Robert Pledge (President, Contact Press Images), and Marcel Saba (President of Redux Pictures LLC and President of the Smith Fund).

Additional Finalists

  • Michael Christopher Brown (USA) “A State of Ashes, Libya”
  • Bharat Choudhary (India) “The Silence of Others”
  • Jon Lowenstein (USA), “Shadow Lives USA”
  • Justin Maxon (USA) “When the Spirit Moves”
  • Ami Vitale (USA) “Watching the Second Hand of a Clock”
  • Farzana Wahidy (Afghanistan) “The New Young Generation of Afghan Women”
  • Robert Yager (United Kingdom/USA) “Loaded”

Now in its 33rd year, the continued interest and demand for photographic grants is a great testament to W. Eugene Smith, a true pioneer in exploring the human condition and exposing the truth with his camera. Established in 1979, its primary purpose is to support and encourage photographers producing humanistic photo stories in the style of the legendary American photojournalist who sought to expose the truth about issues affecting and afflicting humankind.

The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund is supported by generous contributions from American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP), Open Society Foundations, School of Visual Arts BFA Photography; MFA Photography, Video and Related Media departments and Canon USA, with the support of MediaStorm, Photo District News and Synergy Communications, Inc. The 2012 Howard Chapnick Grant is co-sponsored by Rich Clarkson and Associates LLC and NYC FOTOWORKS.

Attend the Smith Grant Ceremony

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The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund extends an open invitation to attend the ceremony for the 33rd Annual W. Eugene Smith Grant in the Humanistic Photography and Howard Chapnick Grant for the Advancement of Photojournalism.

W. Eugene Smith Grant Ceremony
October 17, 2012
Doors 6:30 pm | Event 7:00 pm
Reception will follow
Free admission, limited seating

The School of Visual Arts Theatre
333 West 23rd St.
New York, NY 10011

The program will include presentations of photo essays by this year’s grant and fellowship recipients and finalists, a unique tribute to the work of W. Eugene Smith, a special keynote speech, and the announcement and presentation of the 2012 jurors’ discretionary grant, the 2012 Howard Chapnick grant, and the 2012 W. Eugene Smith Grant.

About The Grant

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography is presented annually to photographers whose work is judged by a panel of experts to be in the best tradition of the compassionate dedication exhibited by W. Eugene Smith during his 45-year photojournalism career. The grant enables recipients to undertake and complete worthy photojournalistic projects.

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography is funded by generous contributions from American Society of Media Photographers, Canon USA, MediaStorm, the Open Society Foundations, and School of Visual Arts.

For more information email aschindler@wagroupllc.com or visit www.smithfund.org.

*Photo: W. Eugene Smith, Steel Mill Worker, Pittsburgh, 1955

2011 W. Eugene Smith Grant Recipients Named

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The Board of Trustees of the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund announced that New York-based photographer Krisanne Johnson is the recipient of the prestigious 2011 W. Eugene Smith Grant for Humanistic Photography for I Love You Real Fast, a five-year project documenting young women coming of age amidst the H.I.V./AIDS epidemic in Swaziland. The project earned her a $30,000 grant to continue her ongoing work to explore the struggles and triumphs of women in Swaziland and other parts of the world. The Grant recipients were selected from 291 entries from 40 countries. You can see Krisanne’s winning submission here.

I Love You Real Fast is on exhibit now at The Half King in New York City through November 26.

The announcement was made during a reception last night at the Asia Society in New York. Sebastian Junger, the internationally acclaimed best-selling author of The Perfect Storm and War, director (with Tim Hetherington) of the Academy Award-nominated documentary Restrepo, and contributor for Vanity Fair, gave the keynote presentation.

“I am truly honored to receive a Grant from an organization bearing W. Eugene Smith’s name,” says Krisanne Johnson. “This recognition will help share the struggles of young women in Swaziland and bring greater attention to a problem that must be addressed. The Smith Grant will also allow me to continue to focus on this and other stories around the world without the restrictions associated with lack of funding.”

In addition, Dominic Bracco received a $5,000 W. Eugene Smith Fellowship for his documentary, Life and Death in the Northern Pass. Focusing on Ciudad Juarez, quite possibly the most violent city in the world, Bracco explores how society has become so ingrained in a tradition of violence that there is no immediate way out.

Finally, Ryan Libre is recipient of the Howard Chapnick Grant for “Documentary Arts Asia,” a program to advance visual literacy and support artists in Asia.

Update: W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund 2011 Grant Ceremony

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Journalist Sebastian Junger will give a keynote address at the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund 2011 Grant Ceremony on Wednesday, October 19th in New York City. Junger is the internationally acclaimed best-selling author of The Perfect Storm and War, Vanity Fair contributing editor, and director of the Academy Award-nominated documentary Restrepo.

The $30,000 grant recipient and finalists for the 2011 W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography will be announced. Other evening programs will feature audio-visual presentations by the finalists and grant recipient as well as:

– On the 10th anniversary of the war in Afghanistan, a special presentation of 2007 Smith grant recipient Stephen Dupont’s Generation AK: The Afghanistan Wars and The Perils of Freedom.

– Tributes to W. Eugene Smith, including his own commentary on Spanish Village, his acclaimed 1950 LIFE Magazine photo essay.

– The announcement of the $5,000 2011 Howard Chapnick Grant to encourage and support leadership in fields ancillary to photography, such as editing, education, and management.

The event, which is open to the public, will take place at the Asia Society, 725 Park Ave (at 70th Street). Admission is free, and on a first come, first served basis.  The doors will open at 6.30 PM. The ceremony will begin at 7pm with a reception following.

For more information, please go to our redesigned Web site at:
www.smithfund.org

Save the Date: W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund 2011 Grant Ceremony

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The Board of Directors of the W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund cordially invites you to join us for the annual grant ceremony where the 2011 grant recipient and finalists will be announced. The annual Smith grant of $30,000 is considered one of the most prestigious honors in photojournalism. A special fellowship of $5,000 will also be presented.

The event will occur on Wednesday, October 19th, at 6:30 PM at the Asia Society, 725 Park Ave at 70th St., New York City. Please join us.

The program will include a keynote address, guest speakers (TBA), audio-visual presentations by this year’s finalists, as well as tributes to Smith and past honorees. More details will follow in the official invitation email blast in September.

An RSVP is not necessary. Admission is free, and on a first come, first served basis. The doors will open at 6 PM. The event will be followed by a reception.

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography is presented annually to a photographer whose past work and proposed project, as judged by a panel of experts, follows the tradition of W. Eugene Smith’s concerned photography and dedicated compassion exhibited during his 45-year career as a photographic essayist. The Smith Grant was established in 1978 following the death of Gene Smith.

The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund, Inc., a not-for-profit corporation qualified under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code, independently administers the grant program that provides photographers with the financial freedom to carry out or complete major photographic essays. For 2011, the amount of the grant will be $30,000. An additional $5,000 in fellowship money will be dispersed, at the discretion of the jury, to one or more finalists deemed worthy of special recognition.

For more information, please visit our newly redesigned Web site at:

www.smithfund.org

The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund is sponsored by the generous support of the American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP), the Open Society Foundations, Asia Society, Blurb, Inc., and Canon USA, with additional support from MediaStorm and Photo District News.

W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund, INC. Launches New Website

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Deadline for 2011 extended to Friday, June 3rd; judging will commence later this month

NEW YORK, NY – June 1, 2011 – The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund unveiled its newly revamped Website at www.smithfund.org. The portal, redesigned by MediaStorm — incorporating the MediaStorm Player — provides an expanded selection of work from the 33 past recipients of the grant as well as easier site navigation, streamlined online registration for grant applicants, and thumbnail histories of photojournalist W. Eugene Smith, the fund itself, and the Howard Chapnick grant. (The deadline for the 2011 grant has been extended to Friday, June 3rd.)

The W. Eugene Smith Grant in Humanistic Photography—considered by many to be the most prestigious, long-standing honorarium for completion of a photojournalistic project—was created in 1979, a year after Smith’s death. The grant’s mission is to support and encourage photographers producing humanistic photo stories in the tradition of the legendary American photo essayist who sought to expose the truth about issues affecting and afflicting humankind. Between 1980 and 2010, the fund issued grants to 33 recipients from 14 countries, including photographers who were honored at pivotal points in their careers: Jane Evelyn Atwood, Donna Ferrato, Brenda Ann Kenneally, Graciela Iturbide, James Nachtwey, Trent Parke, Paolo Pellegrin, Gilles Peress, Eugene Richards, Cristina Garcia Rodero, and Sebastião Salgado. The fund occasionally issues fellowships to promising projects as part of the judging process for the grant.

Judging for the 2011 grant will commence later this month. The jury will meet a second time in July. The grant ceremony will take place in New York in October, at Asia Society.

The W. Eugene Smith Memorial Fund is sponsored by the generous support of the American Society of Media Photographers (ASMP), MediaStorm, the Open Society Foundations (OSF), Photo District News (PDN), Blurb, Inc., Canon USA, and Asia Society.

Editors note:
Images for media coverage are available upon request. Please contact: Marcelsaba@reduxpictures.com

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