Margaret Bourke-White

<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Fort Peck Dam, Montana</i>, 1936.</p>
<p><b>Photographer</b>, <i>Streetcar Conductor, Moscow</i>, circa 1931.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>At the Lathe, “Hammer Sickle” Factory, Moscow</i>, circa 1931.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Hohenzollern Bridge, Cologne, Germany</i>, 1945.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Women in the Defense Industry</i>, Gary, IN. 1942.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Kentucky Flood</i>, February 1937.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Otis Steel, 200 Tons, Ladle</i>, 1928.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>International Harvester, Welding Parts</i>, 1933.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Central Moscow with antiaircraft gunners</i>, 1941.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Iron Mountain, Tennessee</i>,  1937.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Beach Accident , Coney Island, New York</i>, 1952.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>DC-4 over Manhattan</i>, 1939.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>American soldiers attend Mass in March 1945 in the bombed cathedral of Cologne</i>.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Czech worker stamping 15-centimeter shells in the Skoda munitions factory, Czechoslovakia</i>, 1938.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Magnitogorsk</i>, 1931.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Chrysler Building, New York City</i>, 1930.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Gold Miners, Johannesburg, South Africa</i>, 1950.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>New Deal, Montana: Fort Peck Dam, Diversion Tunnel</i>, 1936.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Gandhi</i>, 1946.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>Buchenwald</i>, 1945.</p>
<p><b>Margaret Bourke-White</b>, <i>A pair pulling a handcart loaded with three children and food, Germany</i>, April 1945.</p>
1904 , d. 1971

Started out shooting industry and architecture, worked for Fortune magazine, then became photographer for Life with one of her photos on the cover of the first issue. Became the first foreign journalist to photograph Soviet industry, and one of the first female war correspondents along with Lee Miller. Known as "Maggie the Indestructible" - survived being torpedoed, strafed, stranded, bombarded and crashed.


time well spent

closeup view Jack Troy cup, links to Jack Troy artist page

time to explore

link to newest page of ceramic artist links, including link to Scott Parady, pictured

time flies

Link to monthly image blog