Reportage

Posts Tagged ‘Thailand’

One to One Tuition 10% discount (between 1st – 31st March, 2017 only)

In Workshop News on December 4, 2016 at 2:21 AM

One to One Tuition

10% discount (between 1st – 31st March 2017).

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One – to – one participant Sandy Edwards during her tuition in Bangkok © Photograph by Jack Picone.     

“Thank you for a wonderful, informative, learning, fun, Buddhist, photography week in Bangkok”.

~ Sandy Edwards

Join Jack Picone for one – to – one photography tuition designed to address your photographic needs! It will be an extraordinary experience!

What I teach you can’t be found on YouTube!

Tuition Costs  $US445 per day & $US335 per half day

What I teach can’t be found on YouTube

With discount: Now $US400.50 and US$301.50

 

*Discounts apply for couples and groups and for sessions five days and longer.

*Concerning cost: Cost is below my day and half day rates that I bill editorial clients as a professional photographer. I have been working in excess of thirty years as a professional photographer for the world’s leading media publications. I have a Masters in Visual Arts and  a Ph.D. in Documentary Photography.  What I impart during one-to-one tutorials cannot be found on a YouTube video. What you take away is; knowledge that you will be able to apply over and over again to your own photography, elevating the aesthetic of your authored images – hyperbolically. 

Reportage Photography Workshops tutor Jack Picone delivers one-on-one tuition to individuals and groups (up to four) in Thailand and neighboring Asian countries. One-to-one tuition is for people who are interested in fast-tracking their photographic skill and vision.

Tuition can be individually structured to accommodate photographers learning requirements.

Jack is a working photojournalist and documentary photographer with extensive experience as a photography educator.

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(Above and below) One-to-one participants at work in Bangkok’s urban slum area, Khlong Toei.

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Includes

On location shooting instruction, intensive post-shooting editing, critiquing, sequencing and basic Photoshop.

When?  

On a rolling basis 2016-2017. Book early to secure your ideal dates.

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(Above) Jeffrey Jue with local Nepalese photographer Sailendra Kharel, during a one – to – one tutorial in Kathmandu in Nepal.

Contact

To receive further information about one – to – one tuition or to request a registration form, please contact: jack@jackpicone.com 

Links:

Jack Picone

http://www.jackpicone.com/

Please Note: We advise that all participants take out medical/travel insurance for travel to Asia.

 
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Turning The Tide

In Random Moments on March 7, 2016 at 10:07 AM

Thailand’s village of Samut Chin: Turning the tide

The Thai village of Samut Chin is drowning in an invading sea, with little stopping the advancing destruction....read more

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The local village shop acts as a meeting area for Ban Khun Samut Chin village community © Jack Picone

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The local village shop acts as a meeting area for Ban Khun Samut Chin village community © Jack Picone

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Bamboo breakwaters that were built several years ago to ‘break’ the power of the surf and protect Ban Khun Samut Chin village have only been partially successful. Submerged trees and mangrove saplings that have drowned in the advancing seawater are clearly visible. © Jack Picone

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Submerged telegraph poles tapering off into the distance. These poles act as visual markers for where Ban Khun Samut Chin village was located before it was claimed by the sea.  © Jack Picone

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Fishing and shrimp farming are the mainstays and principal sources of activity and income for Khun Samut Chin village. Even small rises in sea level throws out the delicate environmental balance of shrimp farming.  © Jack Picone

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 Fishermen motor out to sea past the breakwaters that were built several years ago in an effort to “break” the power of the surf and protect Ban Khun Samut Chin village © Jack Picone

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Three of the five monks remaining at Samut Trawat temple suspend Thai flags to poles along the entrance walkway.  © Jack Picone

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The principal Buddha statue at Wat Khun Samut Trawat faces the advancing sea.  © Jack Picone

 

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At twilight, a resident Monk from Wat Khun Samut Trawat gazes out to sea and says, “That is where our village once was”.  © Jack Picone

~ Ends.

HOPE | A PHOTOGRAPHIC EXHIBITION by PATRICK BROWN in BANGKOK

In Photography News on September 28, 2015 at 2:45 AM

The American Photographer Lee Friedlander {b. 1934} once said he was mostly interested in photographing ‘people and things’, but it could be suggested that he expressed those interests in the depiction of places. A photograph can transport the viewer to the street corner of the town they live in, to the next city or the edge of the earth.

A photograph is created by a photographer standing in a particular place at a specific time. Amongst the many reasons for a photographer initially making the photograph one that is paramount is that the photographer wishes to ‘take the viewer there’.

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Patrick Brown’s polaroid landscapes of Australia’s ‘Never Never’ (As Indigenous Australians sometimes refer to the Outback) exhibition titled, HOPE and on show at The Jam Factory in Bangkok Sept. 17 – Oct. 17th succeeds eminently in ‘taking the viewer there’.

Brown’s dark and brooding polaroids not only ‘take the viewer there’ they also act as a kind of emotional trigger. On viewing the polaroids a yearning to travel to where Brown painstakingly made his photographs follows. The want to explore the places and understand the secret of their beauty beckons.

As with Brown’s polaroids, compelling photographs always ask more questions than they ever answer. Questions similar to, what is my relation to these vast ‘forever’ spaces? Where do I or not fit in?

What is unique about this exhibition is that Brown has answered some of the questions photographs like these often ask. He has been successful in reading the visual signifiers’ and messages thrown at him by the natural (and at times the manmade world) which is busy in an endless cycle of creation and destruction. He has given their indicators shape and context. He puts the viewer and by extension — man the protagonist — squarely ‘there’. It becomes evident that man is not just standing on the edge of these landscapes. Man is center stage. He has ideologically, historically, economically, agriculturally, spiritually interacted and finally appropriated these vast spaces. Harmony, discord, fruitfulness, barrenness, utopia and destruction amongst a myriad of others have followed. Man’s interaction is burnt into landscapes not unlike the burnt landscapes themselves documented here. Perhaps the most important question these photographs solicit from the viewer is; will man protect these spaces for future generations or exploit and destroy them as he has done since time immemorial?

Each photograph in HOPE responds to the viewer in the form of a contemplative experience and potently compels the viewer to – question everything. ~ JP

Bangkok Weekend Photography Masterclass | Nov. 28th – 30th | 2014

In Workshop News on November 20, 2014 at 7:02 AM

General Overview of Bangkok Masterclass

by Nic Dunlop and Jack Picone

JackPicone-BKK_Masterclass-0Street photograph on Silom Road, Bangkok © by Jack Picone 

Documentary photographer Jack Picone will work in tandem with masterclass guest tutor Nic Dunlop , acclaimed photojournalist and filmmaker. Both Nic and Jack will work closely with participants critiquing and editing their authored work.

An introductory get-together and projection will be held on the evening of the 28th (Friday) at, The Jam Factory. Also, on the first evening and just like any working photographer, you will be given an assignment. In this case, the assignment will be a ‘Word’ to interpret as you wish.

The aim is to produce a short photo essay with a striking visual narrative, to be shown on the final evening of the masterclass.

Nic and Jack will be on hand constantly to help navigate any areas of difficulty and discuss all your photographic concerns, hold individual and group sessions to supervise and edit the assignments, and dialogue intensively on topics such as photographic composition, portraiture, basic camera techniques, how to research ideas and tell an original story and how to hone your personal style. The masterclass is very project based as opposed to technically driven and open to all regardless of level of photography. We explore art, travel and traditional social documentary genres.

The masterclass schedule will be challenging, fun and highly rewarding.

Date: November 28th – 30th (Friday evening to Sunday)

Location: The Jam Factory, Bangkok.

Address: 41/1-5 เจริญนคร Khlong San, Bangkok 10600

Phone: 02 861 0950

To Bring: A laptop computer. A digital camera (size and format not important). If you would like to use a cell phone camera – it is okay.

Skill Level: Open to all.

Registration: The Masterclass is strictly limited to 10 participants. Places will be awarded on a first-come, first-served basis.

Cost: $US495.00 Includes all Masterclass sessions. Masterclass cost does not include travel costs to Bangkok and accommodation or travel insurance.

This Masterclass will be particularly popular and will fill fast, so please don’t leave making your full payment to the last minute to avoid disappointment.

For further details and/or to request a registration form please mail Jack Picone: jack@jackpicone.com and Nic Dunlop: nic@nicdunlop.com

 

 

 

 

FUJIFILM Discusses Photography & The X-Pro1 With Jack Picone

In Photography News on June 15, 2012 at 4:17 AM

Jack Picone, world renowned Photojournalist & Documentary Photographer talks to FUJIFILM about his work with the X-Pro1 & X100. View here:

A GENTLER WAR ON DRUGS

In Photography News on March 6, 2011 at 9:57 AM

ON THAILAND’S BURMESE BORDER, YOUNG MONKS ON HORSEBACK BATTLE THE SCOURGE OF OPIUM, HEROIN, AND METHAMPHETAMINE TRAFFICKING WITH A NOT-SO-SECRET WEAPON: KARMA.

Please view here http://www.colorsmagazine.com/issues/colors63/09.php

Old News

In Photography News on February 17, 2011 at 10:54 PM

Some friends and colleagues who missed this asked me to re-post it.

So here it is:

‘Is it OK to shoot foreigners and journalists?’

http://www.smh.com.au/world/is-it-ok-to-shoot-foreigners-and-journalists-20100521-w1ur.html