Photographers Man Ray and Cartier-Bresson
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The paper relates that Man Ray's contributions to photography centered on his innovative photographic techniques and his imaginative manipulation to create a surrealistic effect. The author points out that Cartier-Bresson is renowned for his seminal contribution to the "decisive moment" and his evocative and uncomplicated style. The paper concludes that, while Man Ray clearly saw himself as a surrealist, Cartier-Bresson rejected that title. Ultimately, however, Cartier-Bresson's approach to the "decisive moment" overshadows Man Ray's substantial contributions.
From the Paper:"Cartier-Bresson had a strong respect for the demands of photojournalism and spent a great deal of his life working as a de-facto photojournalist. Among other important events, he photographed a dying Gandhi, and the 1938 Coronation of King George VI in London. Most of his photographs were taken with his simple and unobtrusive 35 mm camera and with only a 50 mm lens. Cartier-Bresson famously forbade printers from cropping his photographs."
Cite this Essay:
Photographers Man Ray and Cartier-Bresson (2004, April 15) Retrieved July 05, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/essay/photographers-man-ray-and-cartier-bresson-50449/
"Photographers Man Ray and Cartier-Bresson" 15 April 2004. Web. 05 July. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/essay/photographers-man-ray-and-cartier-bresson-50449/>