As the UK leaves the European Union, what can any of us do to rebuild cultural links with Europe? The former North West MEP Julie Ward has compiled a list of the most important networks, movements and resources.
The environmentalist Phil Korbel presented a Redeye Rethink Session on 26 May 2020, and in this follow-up piece he explores how photographers can play their part in tackling climate change. Photo: Vidura Jang Bahadur
Our latest COVID-19 Case Study, exploring the ways the photographic community is working and staying connected through the pandemic, is with Hayleigh Longman, a photographic artist based in London, UK.
Len Grant, co-founder of Redeye and a driving force in its early days, celebrates 30 years as a photographer this month with a new crowdfunded book. Here he gives an honest reflection on how his career has developed, and the importance of connections and collaborations.
In April 2020 at the height of lockdown Redeye invited the philosopher Dr Katrin Joost to give a talk reflecting on the effect of the pandemic on all of us, both individually and collectively. Her talk also included reference to the part photography plays in exploring these ideas. The essay below expands on those reflections.
In mid-April 2020 Redeye invited colleagues from Company of Mind, Adrian West and Sophie Brown, to talk online to artists and photographers about how to adapt creative businesses to the coronavirus pandemic. They shared some useful ideas about how to think about and picture businesses in a way that enables us to see what we might change for the better. In this article Adrian and Sophie explore those ideas a bit further.
Our COVID-19 Case Studies are a new strand on our blog celebrating the different ways the photographic community is working and staying connected through the pandemic. Rebecca Burns speaks to us about her project Server Artwork and how she is adapting to life in lockdown.
Our COVID-19 Case Studies are a new strand on our blog celebrating the different ways the photographic community are working and staying connected through the pandemic.
Rachael Munro-Fawcett is a UK-based documentary photographer whose work examines the interconnectivity between people and their environments.