5 Dutch Days: Private Tour and Book Signing with Kadir van Lohuizen

Loading Map....

Date(s) - 10/22/2015
6:00 pm - 8:00 pm

Bronx Documentary Center


The NAF Alumni Committee New York cordially invites you to
           Private tour and book signing
    Vía PanAm
with Kadir van Lohuizen
Thursday October 22, 2015 at 6:00 PM

in Via PanAm, Kadir van Lohuizen investigates the roots of migration in the Americas. By seeking answers to questions such as ‘Why do people migrate? Where to and for waht reasons What is the fate of the different indigenous populations in the Americas?’ Van Luihuizen taps into a phenomenon that is increasingly portrayed as a new threat to the Western world. Traveling 40,000 km along the PanAmerican Highway and crossing through 15 countries, Van Luizen visualized the stories of the communities, regions and societies he encountered, focusing on the people involved. Their stories show their strength and their vulnerability, the variety of motivations they have and the roads they travel.
6:00 – 7:00   PM – Private Tour of Vía PanAm
7:00 – 8:30   PM – Book signing event
Hosted by
Bronx Documentary Center
614 Courtlandt Ave
Bronx, NY 10451
Only 30 minutes from midtown on the  train or the  train
Subway stop: 3 Ave – 149 st
Refreshments will be served

Entry: $10
Registration required
To View Images Click Here

About Kadir van Lohuizen
Kadir started working as free lance photojournalist in 1988. In 1989 he joined photoagency Hollandse Hoogte in Amsterdam and in 1996 Agence VU in Paris. He’s currently with dutch photoagency NOOR. Over the years he’s worked in many African conflicts: Sierra Leone, Angola, South Africa, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, Mozambique and former Zaire. Between 2003 and 2005 alone he’s covered hunting and poaching in Camaroon, the Khan Younis refugee camp and the Israeli settlements in Gaza, the diamond industry in Sierra Leone, Angola, the DR of Congo and India. He’s photographed the prison system, christian fundamentalism and poverty in the U.S., a female HIV prison in Russia and was in Acheh for six months after the Tsunami. He’s given the world a look into life in factories in China and industrial fishing in the Arctic. On assignment for Time Magazine he’s covered the aftermath of Katrina.
Bookmark the permalink.

Comments are closed.