Margaret Bourke-White

(redirected from Margaret Bourke White)
Margaret Bourke-White
Margaret White
Birthday
BirthplaceThe Bronx, New York
Died

Bourke-White, Margaret

(bûrk` hwīt), 1904–71, American photo-journalist, b. New York City. One of the original staff photographers at Fortune, Life, and Time magazines, Bourke-White was noted for her coverage of World War II, particularly of the invasion of Russia and the liberation of Italy and of German concentration camps. Her series on the rural South during the depression, mining in South Africa, Korean guerrilla warfare, and American industry, and her portraits of world leaders are especially celebrated. Bourke-White's books include Purple Heart Valley (1944), You Have Seen Their Faces (1937; with her husband, Erskine CaldwellCaldwell, Erskine
, 1903–87, American author, b. White Oak, Ga. His realistic and earthy novels of the rural South include Tobacco Road (1933), God's Little Acre (1933), This Very Earth (1948), and Summertime Island (1969).
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), and Portrait of Myself (1963). She died after a 14-year battle with Parkinson's disease.

Bourke-White, Margaret

(1904–71) photo-journalist; born in New York City. Staff photographer for Life Magazine (1936–69), she traveled all over the world to capture people's experiences of historical events, from Nazi camp survivors to world leaders like Gandhi.
References in periodicals archive ?
He once said, “All my friends called me the Margaret Bourke White of Brentwood,” referring to the pioneering adventurous photojournalist and his western Pennsylvania hometown.
The period movie, which has been written by Linda Yellen and is described as an "epic love story", follows the real-life romance of writer Erskine Caldwell and photojournalist Margaret Bourke White, who collaborated on three books and got married before divorcing a few years later.
Inside were some props from Apocalypse Now (including Kilgore's surfboard and Stetson), a vitrine full of war toys, an audio recording of Antonin Artaud's 1947 To Have Done with the Judgment of God, Bruce Connor's apocalyptic Crossroads from 1976, and an array of reproductions of classic war-themed works by Leonardo, Goya, Kathe Kollwitz, Margaret Bourke White, and other historical figures, centered around a print of Picasso's Guernica.