Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Eisenstaedt

United States photographer (born in Germany) whose unposed documentary photographs created photojournalism (born in 1898)

References in periodicals archive ?
His photo was in Life magazine the next week - but it took until 1980 for the couple to be identified as Eisenstaedt hadn't asked their names.
THE KISS Any collection of the 20th century's iconic images is likely to include this Life magazine photo taken by Alfred Eisenstaedt in New York's Times Square on the day World War II ended.
With the exception of a few Life photographers, such as Margaret Bourke-White, Hansel Mieth, Otto Hagel, and Alfred Eisenstaedt, Quirke pays little attention to individual artistic style, which may disappoint photography historians preferring a more art-historical perspective.
The photographer, Alfred Eisenstaedt, didn't get the names of the sailor or nurse, and their identities have never been confirmed, despite the many people over the years who have claimed to be them.
Photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt clicked the picture as the news of Japan's surrender filtered through New York's Times Square on 14 August 1945.
Photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt reportedly took the image after the news of Japan's surrender filtered through, an event that led both to the end of WWII and an outburst of emotion in McDuffie's heart, leading him to impulsively kiss a woman walking by.
14, 1945, by photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt, Gibson said, she was able to match the muscles, ears and other features of the then-80-year-old McDuffie to the young sailor in the original image.
Photographs in the weekly by Denise Bellon, lise Bing, Brassai, Robert Capa, Henri Cartier-Bresson, Alfred Eisenstaedt, Gisela Freund, and Man Ray straddled reportage and art.
While I do not believe this photo caused the war to end, I do believe that the iconic picture by famed Life magazine photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt of a sailor celebrating in Times Square on 14 August 1945 served for many as the joyous and emotional end to that horrible conflict.
The images escape, in other words, a qualifying characteristic of iconic images by their lack of singularity (and authorship): no Dorothea Lange (Migrant Mother, 1936); Joe Rosenthal (Raising the Flag on Mount Suribachi, 1945); Alfred Eisenstaedt (Times Square Kiss, 1945); John Filo (Kent State University Massacre, 1970); or Nick Ut (Accidental Napalm, 1972).
Podemos citar aqui el trabajo de Bill Eppridge, Margaret Bourke-White, Alfred Eisenstaedt o Henri Cartier-Bresson.
The famous photo of a sailor kissing a nurse in Times Square after the announcement of Japan's surrender in 1945 was taken by photojournalist Alfred Eisenstaedt and was first published in LIFE magazine.
In "VJ Day in Times Square," she compares their reunion to the famous Alfred Eisenstaedt photograph of a soldier and a nurse in passionate embrace: "Two pedestrians touch, / embracing in a photograph with such/ quick ease it's hard to know why when we meet/ we're cold as strangers passing on the street.
A winner of the World Press Award for his coverage of the building of the Getty Museum and two Alfred Eisenstaedt Awards for his work in Havana and Brasilia, he is best known for exterior and interior architectural images.
Erich Salomon and Alfred Eisenstaedt, he was a pioneer in available light photojournalism.