Chris Steele-Perkins

Chris Steele-Perkins

Christopher Horace Steele-Perkins (born 28 July 1947) is a British photographer and member of Magnum Photos, best known for his depiction of Africa, Afghanistan, England, and Japan.


Life and career

Steele-Perkins was born in Rangoon, Burma in 1947 to a British father and a Burmese mother; but his father left his mother and took the boy to England at the age of two.[1] He went to Christ's Hospital and for one year studied chemistry at the University of York before leaving for a stay in Canada. Returning to Britain, he joined the University of Newcastle-upon-Tyne, where he served as photographer and picture editor for a student magazine. After graduating in psychology in 1970 he started to work as a freelance photographer, specializing in the theatre, while he also lectured in psychology.

By 1971, Steele-Perkins had moved to London and become a full-time photographer, with particular interest in urban issues, including poverty. He went to Bangladesh in 1973 to take photographs for relief organizations;[2] some of this work was exhibited in 1974 at the Camerawork Gallery (London). In 1973–74 he taught photography at the Stanhope Institute and the North East London Polytechnic.[2]

In 1975, Steele-Perkins joined the Exit Photography Group with the photographers Nicholas Battye and Paul Trevor, and there continued his examination of urban problems: Exit's earlier booklet Down Wapping[3] had led to a commission by the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation to increase the scale of their work, and in six years they produced 30,000 photographs as well as many hours of taped interviews.[4] This led to the 1982 book Survival Programmes. Steele-Perkins' work included depiction from 1975 to 1977 of street festivals, and prints from London Street Festivals were bought by the British Council and exhibited with Homer Sykes' Once a Year and Patrick Ward's Wish You Were Here; Steele-Perkins' depiction of Notting Hill has been described as being in the vein of Tony Ray-Jones.[5]

Steele-Perkins became an associate of the French agency Viva in 1976, and three years after this, he published his first book, The Teds, an examination of teddy boys that is now considered a classic of documentary and even fashion photography.[6] He curated photographs for the Arts Council collection, and co-edited a collection of these, About 70 Photographs.

In 1977 Steele-Perkins had made a short detour into "conceptual" photography, working with the photographer Mark Edwards to collect images from the ends of rolls of films taken by others, exposures taken in a rush merely in order to finish the roll. Forty were exhibited in "Film Ends".[7]

Work documenting poverty in Britain took Steele-Perkins to Belfast, which he found to be poorer than Glasgow, London, Middlesbrough, or Newcastle, as well as experiencing "a low-intensity war".[8] He stayed in the Catholic Lower Falls area, first squatting and then staying in the flat of a man he met in Belfast. His photographs of Northern Ireland appeared in a 1981 book written by Wieland Giebel. Thirty years later, he would return to the area to find that its residents had new problems and fears; the later photographs appear within Magnum Ireland.[8]

Steele-Perkins photographed wars and disasters in the third world, leaving Viva in 1979 to join Magnum Photos as a nominee (on encouragement by Josef Koudelka), and becoming an associate member in 1981 and a full member in 1983.[9] He continued to work in Britain, taking photographs published as The Pleasure Principle, an examination (in colour) of life in Britain but also a reflection of himself. With Philip Marlow, he successfully pushed for the opening of a London office for Magnum; the proposal was approved in 1986.[10]

Steele-Perkins made four trips to Afghanistan in the 1990s, sometimes staying with the Taliban, the majority of whom "were just ordinary guys" who treated him courteously.[11] Together with James Nachtwey and others, he was also fired on, prompting him to reconsider his priorities: in addition to the danger of the front line:

. . . you never get good pictures out of it. I've yet to see a decent front-line war picture. All the strong stuff is a bit further back, where the emotions are.[12]

A book of his black and white images, Afghanistan, was published first in French, and later in English and in Japanese. The review in the Spectator read in part:

These astonishingly beautiful photographs are more moving than can be described; they hardly ever dwell on physical brutalities, but on the bleak rubble and desert of the country, punctuated by inexplicable moments of formal beauty, even pastoral bliss . . . the grandeur of the images comes from Steele-Perkins never neglecting the human, the individual face in the great crowd of history.

Philip Hensher[13]

The book and the travelling exhibition of photographs were also reviewed favorably in the Guardian, Observer, Library Journal, and London Evening Standard.[14]

Steele-Perkins served as the President of Magnum from 1995 to 1998.[15] One of the annual meetings over which he presided was that of 1996, to which Russell Miller was given unprecedented access as an outsider and which Miller has described in some detail.[16]

With his second wife the presenter and writer Miyako Yamada (山田美也子), whom he married in 1999,[17] Steele-Perkins has spent much time in Japan, publishing two books of photographs: Fuji, a collection of views and glimpses of the mountain inspired by Hokusai's Thirty-six Views of Mount Fuji; and Tokyo Love Hello, scenes of life in the city. Between these two books he also published a personal visual diary of the year 2001, Echoes.

Work in South Korea included a contribution to a Hayward Gallery touring exhibition of photographs of contemporary slavery, "Documenting Disposable People", in which Steele-Perkins interviewed and made black-and-white photographs of Korean "comfort women". "Their eyes were really important to me: I wanted them to look at you, and for you to look at them", he wrote. "They're not going to be around that much longer, and it was important to give this show a history."[18] The photographs were published within Documenting Disposable People: Contemporary Global Slavery.[19]

Steele-Perkins returned to England for a project by the Side Gallery on Durham's closed coalfields (exhibited within "Coalfield Stories"[20]); after this work ended, he stayed on to work on a depiction (in black and white) of life in the north east of England, published as Northern Exposures.[21]

In 2008 Steele-Perkins won an Arts Council England grant for "Carers: The Hidden Face of Britain", a project to interview those caring for their relatives at home, and to photograph the relationships.[22] Some of this work has appeared in The Guardian,[23] and also in his book England, My England, a compilation of four decades of his photography that combines photographs taken for publication with much more personal work: he does not see himself as having a separate personality when at home.[24] "By turns gritty and evocative," wrote a reviewer in The Guardian, "it is a book one imagines that Orwell would have liked very much."[25]



  • "The Face of Bengal". Camerawork Gallery (London), 1974.[26]
  • "The Teds". Camerawork Gallery (London), 1979.[26]
  • "Beirut". Camerawork Gallery (London), 1983.[26]
  • "Famine in Africa". Barbican Art Gallery (London), 1985.[26]
  • "Lebanon". Magnum Gallery (Paris), 1985.[26]
  • "South Africa". Fnac (Paris), 1986.[26]
  • "The Pleasure Principle". Fnac (Paris), 1990.[26]
  • Photographs of Britain. Aperture Foundation (New York), May 1991.[27]
  • "Africa, Work in Progress". Visa pour l'image (Perpignan), 1992.[28]
  • "Nomansland". Photo Gallery International (Tokyo), August–September 1999.[29]
  • "Afghanistan". Visa pour l'image (Perpignan), 1999.[30]
  • "Notes from Afghanistan". Side Gallery (Newcastle), September–October 2000.[31] Ffotogallery (Cardiff), August (?) – September 2000.[32]
  • "Fuji". Midlands Arts Centre (Birmingham), January–March 2002.[33]
  • "Photographs of Mt Fuji". Aberystwyth Arts Centre (Aberystwyth), May–June 2002.[34]
  • "Fuji". Impressions Gallery (York), August–September 2002.[35]
  • "Fuji". Granship (Shizuoka City), May–June 2002.[36]
  • "The Teds". Gallery 292 (New York), March 2003.[37]
  • "The Teds: From the Originals to the Plastics". Stephen Daiter Gallery (Chicago), January–February 2004.[38]
  • "Echoes". Leica Gallery Tokyo (Ginza, Tokyo), August–September 2005.[39]
  • "Hinterland". Side Gallery (Newcastle), April–May 2006.[40]
  • "Haswell Plough to Harajuku". Host Gallery (London), June–July 2007.[41]
  • "Northern Exposures". Northumbria University Gallery, 2007.[42]
  • "Fuji". Porta Praetoria (Aosta), as part of the Mountain Photo Festival, August–September 2008.[43]
  • "England My England". Kings Place Gallery (London), June–July 2010.[44]
  • "For Love of the Game". Third Floor Gallery (Cardiff), June–July 2010. Photographs of football in Japan, England, and Ghana.[45]
  • "Northern Exposures". Galleries Inc at Central Square North (Newcastle), January–February 2011.[46]
  • "The Pleasure Principle". Open Eye Gallery (Liverpool), November–December 2011.[47]


  • "The Inquisitive Eye". ICA (London), 1974.[7]
  • "Il Regno Unito si diverte". British Council, Milan, 1981. (With Homer Sykes and Patrick Ward.)[48]
  • "Maritime England". Photographers' Gallery (London), 1982.[7]
  • "The Other Britain". National Theatre (London), and touring in Britain, 1982.[49]
  • "El Salvador: Work of Thirty Photographers". ICP (New York), 1984.[50]
  • "The Indelible Image". Corcoran Gallery (Washington, D.C.), 1985.[7]
  • "In Our Time". A Magnum Photos exhibition. World tour, 1990.[7]
  • "A Terrible Beauty". Artists Space (New York), 1994.[7]
  • "Our Turning World". Barbican Art Gallery (London), December 1999 – March 2000. With other Magnum photographers.[51]
  • "Magnum Style". Staley-Wise Gallery (New York), April–June 2004. ("Style is evident in body language, original dress, and physical beauty"; with other Magnum photographers.)[52]
  • "Acqua fonte di vita". Fondazione Luciana Matalon (Milan), May–June 2004. (With ten other photographers.) An exhibition showing the importance of water.[53]
  • "Magnum Football". Millennium Point (Birmingham), May–August 2004. (With other Magnum photographers.)[54] And (also as "Planet Football", "Weltsprach Fußball", "Världsspråket fotboll" and "Fotbollens språk") at many other places around the world until 2008.[55]
  • "Magnum Stories". The Guardian Newsroom (London), November–December 2004. With many other Magnum photographers; an exhibition to coincide with publication of the book Magnum Stories.[56]
  • Exhibition of new acquisitions, Galleria Fnac Milano (Milan), May–June 2005.[57]
  • "NorthSouthEastWest: A 360° View of Climate Change". (With nine other Magnum photographers.) Science Museum (London), March 2005; and many cities worldwide until 2006.[58]
  • "Teenage Kicks: The Mods 'n' Rockers Generation". Photographers' Gallery (London), 2005–2007.[59]
  • "Euro Visions: The New Europeans as Seen by Magnum Photographers". Centre Georges Pompidou (Paris), September–October 2005. Steele-Perkins presented photographs of Slovakia.[60] Ujazdów Castle (Warsaw), October–November 2006.[61]
  • "El Salvador: Work of Thirty Photographers". ICP (New York), September–November 2005. The exhibition of 1984.[62]
  • "Euro Visions: The New Europeans by Twelve Magnum Photographers". Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium (Brussels), March–July 2007. The earlier exhibition augmented by photographs (by Bruno Barbey and Paolo Pellegrin) of Bulgaria and Romania.[63]
  • "The Coast Exposed". Queen's House (Greenwich, London), and smaller versions elsewhere in the UK.[64]
  • "I Shot Norman Foster". The Yard (The Architecture Foundation, London), November 2005 – January 2006. The architecture of Norman Foster.[65] Steele-Perkins photographed the London Gherkin, "hiding it within the chaos of the City's streets, in similar fashion to his Mount Fuji series".[66]
  • "After Image: Social Documentary Photography in the 20th century". NGV International (Melbourne), November 2006 – April 2007. A number of photographers, from the 1870s to the 1980s.[67]
  • "Survival Programmes: In Britain's Inner Cities Between 1974 and 1979". (With Nicholas Battye and Paul Trevor.) Side Gallery (Newcastle), January–March 2007.[4]
  • "Tokyo Seen by Magnum Photographers". Tokyo Metropolitan Museum of Photography (Ebisu, Tokyo), March–May 2007.[68]
  • "To the Dogs". Presentation House Gallery (Vancouver), June–August 2007.[69]
  • "No Such Thing as Society: Photography in Britain 1968–1987." Aberystwyth Arts Centre, March 2008; Tullie House (Carlisle), May 2008; Ujazdów Castle (Warsaw), November 2008.[70]
  • "Darfur: Photojournalists Respond." With Lynsey Addario, Pep Bonet, Colin Finlay, Ron Haviv, Olivier Jobard, Kadir van Lohuizen, and Sven Torfinn. Holocaust Museum Houston, March–August 2008.[71] JFK High School (Plainview, New York), Boston Public Library, University of Arkansas (Fayetteville), Idaho Historical Museum (Boise), Illinois Holocaust Museum and Education Center (Skokie), University of New Hampshire (Durham), Barness Family Jewish Community Center (Chandler, Arizona), 2008–10.[72]
  • "Bitter Fruit: Pictures from Afghanistan". (With other Magnum photographers.) Magnum Print Room (London), 2009.[73]
  • "Disposable People: Contemporary Global Slavery". (With seven other Magnum photographers.) Southbank Centre (London), and five other locations in England and Wales, 2009–2010. Steele-Perkins shows portraits of Korean "comfort women".[74]
  • "The Other Britain Revisited: Photographs from New Society". Victoria and Albert Museum (London), May–September 2010.[49]
  • "Facts of Life / British Documentary Photography". Photomonth, National Museum, Kraków, August–November 2010. British photography 1974–1997.[75]
  • "Mass Photography: Blackpool through the Camera", Grundy Art Gallery (Blackpool), 2011.[76]

As co-curator

  • "Young British Photographers". Photographers' Gallery (London), 1975. (Co-curator, with Mark Edwards.)[77]
  • "Film Ends". Travelling in Britain, 1977. (Co-selector, with Mark Edwards.)[7]


  • Video Diaries: Dying for Publicity. 1993, 70 minutes. Steele-Perkins reflects on his reporting of and role in scenes of suffering.[78]




Photobooks by Steele-Perkins

  • The Teds. London: Travelling Light/Exit, 1979. ISBN 0906333059. With text by Richard Smith.
  • The Pleasure Principle. Manchester: Cornerhouse Books, 1989. ISBN 0948797509.
  • Afghanistan. Paris: Marval, 2000. ISBN 2862342971. Texts by Steele-Perkins, André Velter and Said Bahodine Majrouh. Black and white photographs of daily life in Afghanistan. (French)
    • Afghanistan. London: Westzone Publishing, 2000. ISBN 190339113X(English)[88]
    • Afuganisutan: Shashinshū (アフガニスタン 写真集) / Afghanistan. Tokyo: Shōbunsha, 2001. ISBN 4794965168(Japanese)
  • Fuji: Images of Contemporary Japan. New York: Umbrage; London: Turnaround, 2002. ISBN 1884167128.
  • Echoes. London: Trolley, 2003. ISBN 1904563112.
  • Tokyo Love Hello. Paris: Editions Intervalles, 2006. ISBN 2916355057. Photographs taken in Tokyo, 1997–2006. With an introduction by Donald Richie, texts and captions in French and English.
  • Northern Exposures: Rural Life in the North East. Newcastle upon Tyne: Northumbria University Press, 2007. ISBN 1904794203. Black and white photographs taken from 2002 and after.
  • England, My England: A Photographer's Portrait. Newcastle upon Tyne: Northumbria Press, 2009. ISBN 1904794386. Photographs 1969–2009, combining the documentary and the personal.[89]

Other book contributions

  • Young British Photographers. London: Co-optic Photography, [1975]. Photographs by John Wall, Valerie Wilmer, Brian Griffin, Paddy Summerfield, Larry Herman, Homer Sykes, John Webb, Neil Gulliver, Richard Wood, Simon Marsden, Mark Edwards, and Paul Hill. Co-edited with Mark Edwards.
  • About 70 Photographs. London: Arts Council of Great Britain, 1980. ISBN 0758702088 (paperback); ISBN 0728702096 (hardback). Steele-Perkins and William Messer comment on about seventy photographs by other photographers.
  • La Grèce au présent, ed. Luce M. Albiges. Paris: Bibliothèque Publique d'Information, Centre Georges Pompidou, 1981. (French) Exhibition catalogue, works by various photographers.
  • Das kurze Leben des Brian Stewart: Alltag im irischen Bürgerkrieg. West Berlin: Elefanten Press, 1981. ISBN 3885200511. Text by Wieland Giebel. Steele-Perkins contributes 18 photographs.
  • El Salvador: Work of Thirty Photographers, ed. Carolyn Forché et al. New York: Writers & Readers, 1982. ISBN 0863160646 (paperback); ISBN 0863160638.
  • Survival Programmes in Britain’s Inner Cities (with Nicholas Battye and Paul Trevor, as the Exit Photography Group). Milton Keynes: Open University Press, 1982. ISBN 0335101119.
  • Beirut: Frontline Story. London: Pluto Press; Trenton, N.J.: Africa World Press, 1983. ISBN 0861043979. Text by Selim Nassib and Caroline Tisdall, photographs by Steele-Perkins.
  • The Indelible Image: Photographs of War, 1846 to the Present, ed. Frances Fralin. New York: Abrams, 1985. ISBN 0810911108. Catalogue of the exhibition at the Corcoran Gallery.
  • In Our Time: The World as Seen by Magnum Photographers. New York: Norton, 1989. ISBN 0-393-02767-8. London: André Deutsch, 1993. ISBN 023398822X. Text by William Manchester et al.
    • Magnum: 50 ans de photographies. Paris: Nathan Images, 1989. ISBN 2092400444(French)
    • Zeitblende: 5 Jahrzehnte Magnum-Photographie. Munich: Schirmer-Mosel, 1989. ISBN 3888147077(German)
  • Way to Gods: Magunamu Foto: Kumano kodō, Santiago e no michi (WAY to GODS マグナム フォト 熊野古道 サンティアゴへの道), ed. Nagasaka Yoshimitsu (永坂嘉光). Tokyo: Kawade Kobō Shinsha, 1999. ISBN 4-309-90293-6(Japanese) Contains photographs by Steele-Perkins of Kumano kodō (pp. 103–120); as well as photographs of Kumano kodō by Elliott Erwitt and Peter Marlow, and of the way to Santiago de Compostela by Marlow and Harry Gruyaert.
  • Magnum°. London: Phaidon, 2000. ISBN 0714890650. (Also called Magnum Degrees.) Steele-Perkins edited this collection of work by Magnum photographers during the last decade or so of the twentieth century. His own photographs of Tiananmen Square, the effects of war in Somalia, Uganda and Afghanistan, and the work of Abdul Sattar Edhi are included.
  • Arms against Fury: Magnum Photographers in Afghanistan, ed. Robert Dannin. New York: PowerHouse, 2002. ISBN 1576871517.
    • Arms against Fury: Magnum Photographers in Afghanistan, ed. Robert Dannin. London: Thames & Hudson, 2002. ISBN 0-500-54263-5.
  • Magnum Football (distributed in the US as Magnum Soccer). London: Phaidon, 2002. ISBN 0714842362. London: Phaidon, 2005. ISBN 0714845213. With other Magnum photographers. Contains eight photographs by Steele-Perkins.
  • The Face of Human Rights, ed. Walter Kälin et al. Baden, Switzerland: Lars Müller, 2004. ISBN 3-03778-017-7. Steele-Perkins contributes ten or more photographs.
    • Das Bild der Menschenrechte. Baden, Switzerland: Lars Müller, 2004. ISBN 3-03778-035-5(German)
  • Magnum Stories, ed. Chris Boot. London: Phaidon, 2004. ISBN 0714842451. Steele-Perkins' story on famine in Somalia in August 1992 appears with an introduction by him on pp. 442–49.
  • Magnum Ireland, ed. Brigitte Lardinois and Val Williams. New York: Thames & Hudson, 2005. ISBN 0-500-54303-0. With other Magnum photographers. Steele-Perkins' 1978 photographs of West Belfast are on pp. 116–23; his photographs of the Milltown massacre (West Belfast, 1988) are on pp. 160–63.
  • Euro visions: Chypre, Estonie, Hongrie, Lettonie, Lituanie, Malte, Pologne, République Tchèque, Slovaquie, Slovenie par dix photographes de Magnum. Paris: Magnum, 2005. ISBN 2844262937.
    • Magnum Photos: Euro Visions, the New Europeans by Ten Magnum Photographers. Göttingen: Steidl, 2006. ISBN 3865212239. English translation. Steele-Perkins' photographs of Slovakia appear on pp. 152–61, with one page for each of ten themes; an interview with him precedes the photographs.[90]
  • United Opus, ed. Justyn Barnes. London: Kraken Opus, 2006. ISBN 1905794037, ISBN 1905794002. With other photographers and writers. A book about Manchester United F.C.[91]
  • How We Are: Photographing Britain from the 1840s to the Present, ed. Val Williams and Susan Bright. London: Tate Publishing, 2007. ISBN 978-1-85437-7142.
  • Magunamu ga totta Tōkyō (マグナムが撮った東京) / Tokyo Seen by Magnum Photographers. Tokyo: Magnum Photos Tokyo, 2007. Pl 97 is a montage by Steele-Perkins.
  • Magnum Magnum: with 413 photographs in colour and duotone, ed. Brigitte Lardinois. London: Thames & Hudson, 2007. ISBN 978-0-500-54342-9. London: Thames & Hudson, 2008. ISBN 0-500-54366-6. (English) Pp. 144–49.  is a selection of Steele-Perkins' photographs by Bruno Barbey; elsewhere, Steele-Perkins presents his selection of photographs by Alex Webb.
    • Magnum Magnum: con 413 fotografías en color y en blanco y negro. Barcelona: Lunwerg, 2007. ISBN 8497853334(Spanish)
    • Magnum Magnum: met 413 foto's in kleur en duotoon. Tielt: Lannoo; Bussum: Thoth, 2007. ISBN 9059960211. Tielt: Lannoo; Bussum: Thoth, 2009. ISBN 9059960416(Dutch)
    • Magnum Magnum. Paris: La Martinière, 2007. ISBN 2732436526(French)
    • Magnum Magnum. München: Schirmer Mosel, 2007. ISBN 3829603231(German)
  • Ces images qui nous racontent le monde, ed. Éric Godeau. Paris: Albin Michel, 2007. ISBN 2226152199(French) With other Magnum photographers.
    • Le immagini che ci raccontano il mondo. Rome: Contrasto, 2007. ISBN 8869650758(Italian)
    • Wat een wereld! 60 jaar geschiedenis voor de lens. Haarlem: Gottmer, 2007. ISBN 9025742793(Dutch)
    • Shashin de yomu sekai no sengo rokujūnen (写真で読む世界の戦後60年). Tokyo: Kaisei Shuppan, 2007. ISBN 4312010293(Japanese)
  • Documenting Disposable People: Contemporary Global Slavery. London: Hayward Publishing, 2008. ISBN 9781853322648. The book of the exhibition.
  • Korea: As Seen by Magnum Photographers. New York: Norton, 2009. ISBN 978-0-06774-3. Steele-Perkins was one of twenty photographers who combined to photograph South Korea from 2006 to 2007.
    • Maegŭnŏm i pon Han'guk (매그넘 이 본 한국) / Magnum Korea. Seoul: Han'gyŏre Sinmunsa, 2008. ISBN 8996086908. (Korean)
  • Darfur: Twenty Years of War and Genocide in Sudan, ed. Leora Kahn. New York: PowerHouse, 2007. ISBN 1576873854 (hard). New York: PowerHouse, 2008. ISBN 157687415X (paper). Photographs taken by Steele-Perkins in 1991 and by seven others.




  1. ^ Unless otherwise noted, biographical information comes from the profile of Steele-Perkins in Contemporary Authors vol. 211 (Farmington Hills, Mich.: Gale, 2003; ISBN 0-7876-6635-1), pp. 378–81.
  2. ^ a b William Manchester et al., In Our Time: The World as Seen by Magnum Photographers (New York: Norton, 1989; ISBN 0-393-02767-8), p.453.
  3. ^ The booklet states that "Exit is a collective of four photographers: Nicholas Battye, Diane 'Hank' Olson, Alex Slotzkin and Paul Trevor."
  4. ^ a b "Tales of Survival", British Journal of Photography, 10 January 2007. Accessed 2009-03-23.
  5. ^ David Alan Mellor, No Such Thing as Society: Photography in Britain 1967–1987: From the British Council and the Arts Council Collection (London: Hayward Publishing, 2007; ISBN 978-1-85332-265-5), p.52. Mellor talks of the "international touring exhibition England at Play; this may have been an alternative English title for Il Regno Unito si diverte and it is the subtitle of Ward's book Wish You Were Here.
  6. ^ Documentary: Page about The Teds, Magnum Photos. Accessed 2009-03-23. Fashion: Max Décharné, "Max Décharné's top 10 London fashion books", The Guardian, 22 November 2005. Accessed 2009-03-15.
  7. ^ a b c d e f g Profile in Contemporary Authors vol. 211.
  8. ^ a b "War and Peace: Life in Belfast after the Troubles", Times (London), 12 July 2008. Accessed 2010-03-12.
  9. ^ Russell Miller, Magnum: Fifty Years at the Front Line of History (New York: Grove, 1998; ISBN 0-8021-3653-2), p.268.
  10. ^ Miller, Magnum, pp. 268–70.
  11. ^ "Witness: The Taliban are seen as extremists, but photographer Chris Steele-Perkins has captured their humanity", Scotland on Sunday, 23 September 2001; quoted in the Contemporary Authors vol. 211 profile of Steele-Perkins.
  12. ^ Quoted by Miller, Magnum, p.304.
  13. ^ Philip Hensher, The Spectator, 19 May 2001; quoted in the Contemporary Authors vol. 211 profile.
  14. ^ Review of Afghanistan by John F. Riddick in the Library Journal, December 2001; Nick Redman, "9 to 5, Afghan Style," Evening Standard, 6 April 2001; Jonathan Jones, "The Guide Thursday: Exhibitions: Chris Steele-Perkins", The Guardian, 17 August 2000. Each of the three is quoted in the Contemporary Authors vol. 211 profile. Review by Jason Burke, The Observer, 13 May 2001.
  15. ^ "Chris Steele-Perkins", Magnum Photos (London: Thames & Hudson, 2008; ISBN 0-500-41094-1), unpaginated (opp. pl. 65).
  16. ^ Miller, Magnum, pp. vii–viii, 3–15.
  17. ^ "Kyapa-shō kameraman ga shuzai", Hibakusha ga egaita genbaku no e o machikado ni kaesu kai, n.d. (Japanese) Biography for the 2009 Prix Pictet shortlist. Both accessed 2010-01-06.
  18. ^ Quoted in Farah Nayeri, "'Comfort Women', exploited maids show slavery's face in photos", Bloomberg News, 8 October 2008. Accessed 2010-01-11.
  19. ^ For bibliographic detail see the list of publications. Samples can be seen in Chris Steele-Perkins, "Comfort Women", The Drawbridge, no. 13 (Summer 2009). Accessed 2010-01-13.
  20. ^ Exhibition notice, Side Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-19.
  21. ^ Chris Steele-Perkins, foreword to Northern Exposures.
  22. ^ "Grants for the Arts: December 2008 Awards" (PDF file), Arts Council England. Accessed 2010-01-13.
  23. ^ Chris Steele-Perkins, "The Hidden Face of Caring", The Guardian, 14 November 2009. Accessed 2010-01-13.
  24. ^ Gemma Padley, "Being English: Chris Steele-Perkins, Magnum Photographer", Amateur Photographer, 19–26 December 2009, pp. 25–30. An interview with Steele-Perkins primarily about the book England, My England.
  25. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "Something old, something new: The year's best photography books", The Guardian, 28 December 2009. Accessed 2010-01-12.
  26. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l "Chris Steele-Perkins", author page at Northumbria University website. Accessed 2009-03-16.
  27. ^ "Art Exhibitions", New York, 13 May 1991. (At Google Books.) Accessed 2009-03-27.
  28. ^ List of 1992 exhibitions, Visa pour l'image. Accessed 2009-03-23.
  29. ^ List of exhibitions in 1999, PGI. Accessed 2009-03-23.
  30. ^ List of 1999 exhibitions, Visa pour l'image. Accessed 2009-03-23.
  31. ^ Exhibition notice, Side Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  32. ^ Preview/interview, BBC News Online, 7 August 2000. Accessed 2009-04-04.
  33. ^ "Art Highlights 2002", Guardian Online. Accessed 2009-03-18.
  34. ^ Crefft issue 102 (May 2002). Accessed 2009-03-09.
  35. ^ Short review, York Evening Press, 16 August 2002. Accessed 2009-03-18.
  36. ^ List of past exhibitions, Magnum Photos Japan. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  37. ^ Short review in the New York Times. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  38. ^ Exhibition notice, Stephen Daiter Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  39. ^ Exhibition announcement, Magnum Photos Japan. Accessed 2009-03-17. News release, Nihon Hewlett-Packard, 27 July 2005. (Japanese) Accessed 2010-02-09.
  40. ^ Exhibition notice, Side Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  41. ^ Exhibition announcement, Host Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-25.
  42. ^ Exhibition preview at Culture 24. Accessed 2009-04-4.
  43. ^ "Aosta, Mountain Photo Festival", Regione Autonoma Valle d'Aosta. Accessed 2009-03-25.
  44. ^ "Chris Steele-Perkins: England My England", Kings Place Gallery. Pascal Wyse, "Photographer Chris Steele-Perkins's view of England" (slideshow narrated by Steele-Perkins), Guardian, 30 June 2010. Lillian He, "Review: Art at Kings Place - Sally Soames and Chris Steele-Perkins", Londonist, 29 June 2010. All accessed 2010-07-01.
  45. ^ Exhibition notice, Third Floor Gallery. Joni Karanka, "For Love of the Game",, 2 June 2010. Both accessed 2010-07-01.
  46. ^ "Galleries Inc at Central Square North – Chris Steele-Perkins: Northern Exposures", NewcastleGateshead. Robert Clark, "Chris Steele-Perkins, Newcastle upon Tyne"; in "This week's new exhibitions", The Guardian, 15 January 2011. Both accessed 2011-01-15.
  47. ^ Exhibition notice, Open Eye Gallery. Accessed 2011-11-01.
  48. ^ Exhibition record, British Council. Accessed 2010-01-11. This does not specify the place(s) of exhibition, but the OPAC of the libraries of the Province of Prato lists a publication titled Il Regno Unito si diverte that specifies Milan. Accessed 2009-03-28.
  49. ^ a b "The Other Britain Revisited: Photographs from New Society", Victoria and Albert Museum, 2010. Accessed 2010-05-02.
  50. ^ Press release for a second exhibition in 2005 (PDF file, 625 kB), ICP.
  51. ^ Derek Bishton, "New image for the image-makers", Electronic Telegraph (Daily Telegraph), 15 December 1999. Accessed 2010-01-21.
  52. ^ Exhibition notice, Staley-Wise Gallery. Accessed 2009-03-30.
  53. ^ "Chris Steele-Perkins / Dettaglio evento", Artkey. (Italian) Accessed 2010-01-11.
  54. ^ Exhibition notice, Rhubarb Exhibitions. Accessed 2009-03-30.
  55. ^ List of exhibitions by Chris Steele-Perkins, Accessed 2009-03-29.
  56. ^ Exhibition notice, The Guardian. Accessed 2009-03-29.
  57. ^ Brochure about photography exhibitions by Fnac across Italy, website of the Commune of Verona. List of exhibitions by Chris Steele-Perkins, Both accessed 2009-03-29.
  58. ^ Press release (PDF file), Houston Museum of Natural Science, 2006. Accessed 2009-03-27.
  59. ^ Exhibition notice, the Photographers' Gallery. Accessed 2010-01-07.
  60. ^ Exhibition notice, Centre Georges Pompidou. Accessed 2009-03-26.
  61. ^ List of exhibitions at Ujazdów Castle, Accessed 2009-03-27.
  62. ^ Press release (PDF file, 625 kB), ICP. List of exhibitions by Chris Steele-Perkins, Both accessed 2009-03-29.
  63. ^ Exhibition notice, Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium. Accessed 2009-03-27.
  64. ^ Exhibition leaflet (PDF file), SeaBritain 2005. Accessed 2009-03-26. Serena Davies, "Viewfinder: Serena Davies discusses Surfers by Chris Steele-Perkins", Daily Telegraph, 26 March 2005. Accessed 2010-01-21.
  65. ^ "I Shot Norman Foster", the Architecture Foundation exhibition notice. Accessed 2009-03-26.
  66. ^ Simon Bainbridge, "Shooting Norman Foster", British Journal of Photography, 23 November 2005. Accessed 2010-02-05.
  67. ^ a b "After Image: Social Documentary Photography in the 20th century", NGV News, 11 October 2006. Accessed 2009-03-28.
  68. ^ Stuart Franklin, "Tokyo in Passing", Magnum Photos, 15 March 2007. Accessed 2009-03-26. Also exhibition notice (Japanese), Tokyo Metropolitan Museum of Photography. Accessed 2009-03-27.
  69. ^ Exhibition notice (PDF file), Accessed 2010-01-21.
  70. ^ Press release for the exhibition, British Council. Accessed 2009-03-27.
  71. ^ Press release, Holocaust Museum Houston. Accessed 2010-01-20.
  72. ^ Exhibition notice, Holocaust Museum Houston. Accessed 2010-01-20.
  73. ^ Exhibition notice, Magnum Photos. Accessed 2010-01-08.
  74. ^ Exhibition notice, Southbank Centre. Accessed 2010-01-11.
  75. ^ Simon Bainbridge, "Brits Abroad", British Journal of Photography, 13 August 2010. "British Documentary Photography", Photomonth Kraków. Both accessed 25 February 2011.
  76. ^ Sean O'Hagan, "Mass Photography: Blackpool Through the Camera", Guardian, 31 July 2011. "6/08/2011 — 5/11/2011: Mass Photography: Blackpool through the camera", Grundy Art Gallery. Both accessed 31 July 2011.
  77. ^ Manchester et al., In Our Time, p.453. The Contemporary Authors vol. 211 profile says Steele-Perkins "was part of" this show but does not specify his role.
  78. ^ Description of the film, Film Society of Lincoln Center, 2007. Accessed 2009-03-28.
  79. ^ a b "Survival Programmes: Exit Photography Group" (reference code GB 0097 SURVIVAL) at AIM25. Accessed 2009-03-17.
  80. ^ Catalogue search results, V&A website. Accessed 2010-01-07]
  81. ^ Chris Steele-Perkins within the NPG database. Accessed 2009-03-6.
  82. ^ a b Biography for the 2009 Prix Pictet shortlist. Accessed 2010-01-06.
  83. ^ "La collection photographique de la Fnac : Images entre histoire et poésie", exhibition notice for la Conciergerie,, 2004. (French) Accessed 2009-03-23.
  84. ^ "Winner 1979-2002", Leica. Accessed 2009-03-15. Unusable without Flash. Manchester et al., In Our Time, p.453.
  85. ^ a b "The Coast Exposed: Photographers". National Maritime Museum. Accessed 2009-03-15.
  86. ^ Biography of Steele-Perkins at Amber Online. Accessed 2009-03-28.
  87. ^ "Daniel Meadows awarded RPS Fellowship", Cardiff School of Journalism, Media, and Cultural Studies, 22 September 2008. Accessed 2009-03-28.
  88. ^ "Afghanistan", New Yorker, 1 October 2001. Accessed 2009-03-15.
  89. ^ Phil Coomes, "Mixing personal and professional", Viewfinder, BBC News, 10 November 2009. Accessed 2010-01-21.
  90. ^ For comments on Steele-Perkins' work, see John Petrenko, "Chris Steele-Perkins", John Petrenko Photography and Art Blog, 2 November 2009. Accessed 2010-01-21.
  91. ^ Andrew Baker, "Sportsbooks: Don't spill your coffee on United", Daily Telegraph, 30 November 2006. Accessed 2010-01-21.

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