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Camille Seaman – photos from the podcast

Our latest podcast episode takes a journey into the world of photographer Camille Seaman. Here is a selection of photos from the story.

“That’s me down in the lower corner with my crazy hair”

“All of us children would end up being watched by my Nana or taken fishing by my grandfather… my grandfather coming in and saying. ‘let’s go fishing. Time to get up.'”

“This is me at that high school (the ‘Fame’ High School of Music and the Arts in New York). And you can see, there it is some foreshadowing of this camera I’m holding.”

“I was really angry… yeah, this is a great picture! That’s me standing on an abandoned car in the Bronx I think. And my best friend Abbey. You can see I had a bit of an attitude.”

“It is not easy to communicate the scale of Antarctica. Very often you’re the only ship in the area. But in this instance, this beautiful Bark Europa, this tall ship which is an amazing site to see in Antarctica, was coming through the Lemaire Channel and we were crossing paths…This is probably for me a once in a lifetime image.”

“You’ll see penguins climbing 50 – 100 feet up onto an iceberg. And you’re like ‘Where are you going?’ And like, ‘How are you going to get down? (laugh) Penguins, I mean, we could have an hour long talk just about penguins and their amazing personalities and quirkiness.”

“A lot of people ask, like how do you light your icebergs… I don’t! Looking for these moments where the light is kissing the ice you get a send of this looming great glacier.”

“When I arrived, we were chasing from Oklahoma north…I was not prepared for the beauty of it… letting yourself stand and feel the force of this power and beauty, this shiva energy of destruction and creation, this vortex energy. It’s just so visceral.”

“There are no two of them that are alike, in the same way that icebergs are very different. These storms each have a unique presence… So these are definitely portraits.”

“I read an article that most second graders believe there are no native people left in America. And I said ‘WHAT’! So I decided to do this project called ‘We Are Still Here.’”

“We are a living culture, an adapting culture. We are not a static thing. We don’t necessarily look like what you think we look like — but we are still here.”

“This is Sara. She’s a doctor and does medicine for the Lakota People. When I photographed her, she just started weeping.”

“Tax payers dollars being used against peaceful protestors who are literally trying to protect the water from being contaminated with oil.”

“This was my last day. This one guy facing this machine, moving forward towards these people.”

“That camera became one of the constants in my life. This ability to bear witness.”