Andrew Renneisen is an American freelance documentary photographer based in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania interested in documenting conflict, race, and ethnic and social issues domestically and internationally. He is represented by Getty Images Reportage and is a frequent contributor to The New York Times. Prior to Philadelphia, Andrew attended the S.I. Newhouse School of Public Communications at Syracuse University with focuses in photography and information management and technology. Andrew has interned at The New York Times, The Philadelphia Inquirer, The Press of Atlantic City, and The Wilmington News Journal. Andrew has contributed to clients and publications such as The New York Times, National Geographic, The Washington Post, Time, Rolling Stone, Bloomberg Businessweek, Stern, Mother Jones, NBC News, and Getty Images amongst others. He has been honored with awards from American Photography, The Hearst Foundation, College Photographer of the Year, and The Alexia Foundation.
On this episode I chat with photographer Andrew Renneisen who specializes in documenting conflict, race, and ethnic and social issues domestically and internationally. We talk about how he started out, his internships, business, and about his upcoming move to Nairobi, Kenya where he will be represented by Getty Images Reportage. Sit back, relax, and enjoy this episode of The Photo Brigade Podcast!
About the writer:Robert Caplin is an editorial and commercial photographer based in Manhattan who specializes in documentary, travel, celebrities, portraiture, and events. He’s a regular contributor to The New York Times, Los Angeles Times, and The Wall Street Journal and his work has been published in National Geographic, Sports Illustrated, and Newsweek. His clients include individuals such as Justin Bieber, Tiki Barber, and Victoria Justice and organizations such as The International Emmy’s, Abercrombie & Fitch, and American Electric Power. His photographs were honored at the 2010 Clio Awards for advertising, and HarperCollins published his long-term documentary as part of Justin Bieber’s New York Times Bestselling visual autobiography, First Step 2 Forever, which has sold over a million copies in 25 languages.
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