â€œI find hope in knowing that with the right people and circumstances, ecosystems can be successfully protected,â€ he said. â€œThat is what, so far, we have managed to do with the Big Life Foundation in the Amboseli/Kilamanjaro ecosystem in Kenya. Conservation relies so much on the support of the community. Itâ€™s really a mutual situation: if conservation supports the community, that helps the people economically in the long term, and so they, reciprocally, support conservation.â€
—LensCulture Interview with Nick Brandt
I first saw British photographer Nick Brandt’s work last May at the PhotoLondon festival where he showed work from his Inherit the Dust series. I couldn’t get his stunning, large-scale images out of my mind.
In Â early February I saw his impressive work again at World Photo Organisation‘s PhotoFairs in San Francisco and was lucky enough to have the opportunity to write about him recently for LensCulture.
Take a look at my piece to learn more about Nick, his pathway to film photography and his mission to help bring attention to atrocities like poaching:Â https://www.lensculture.com/articles/nick-brandt-alive-again-in-deathÂ
Go here to read about Nick’s Inherit the Dust Series:Â https://www.lensculture.com/articles/nick-brandt-inherit-the-dustÂ
See Nick Brandt’s Artsy Page Here:Â https://www.artsy.net/artist/nick-brandt
Â© Nick Brandt Courtesy of Edwynn Houk Gallery, New York