kindle Photographing Egypt: Forty Years Behind the Lens Author John Feeney – Andy-palmer.co.uk

Photographing Egypt: Forty Years Behind the Lens John Feeney Arrived In Egypt In To Make A Documentary Film, Intending To Stay For One Year And Staying Forty Photographing Egypt Brings Together Some Of His Now Rare Color Photographs Of Egypt, Taken Over The Past Forty Years And Displayed In A Major Retrospective Exhibition Of His Work In March At The American University In Cairo S Sony Gallery The Photographs Depict The Epic Grandeur Of Egypt, And Include Historic Pictures Of Gamal Abd Al Nasser S Funeral Cortege Leaving Qasr Al Nil Bridge And Of The Last Nile Flood To Come To Egypt, As Well As Aspects Of The Country Rarely Dealt With Previously The Unique Domes Of Cairo, The Extraordinary Multicolored Pavilions Of The Tentmakers Street, The Gathering Of Jasmine Blossoms In The Nile Delta, The Search For The Elusive Desert Truffle, The Shadow Puppet Plays Of Cairo S Street Theater, And The Hammams Of The Medieval City The Photographs Are Accompanied By Extracts From The Photographer S Narration To His Nile Film Fountains Of The Sun, And From His Essays That Have Appeared Over The Years In Aramco World Magazine


About the Author: John Feeney

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Photographing Egypt: Forty Years Behind the Lens book, this is one of the most wanted John Feeney author readers around the world.



3 thoughts on “Photographing Egypt: Forty Years Behind the Lens

  1. processes-infrastructure.co Customer processes-infrastructure.co Customer says:

    Didn t realise he worked for the arabic press, good photos but wanted with comparisons of older and later shots.


  2. processes-infrastructure.co Customer processes-infrastructure.co Customer says:

    I was very disappointed with this extremely thin work If it were not the Christmas season I might have said I felt ripped off This large pamphlet consists of 48 pages of nice but unspectacular pictures, totaling maybe a hundred at most There was no commentary about where, wh


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