Meet the Man Fighting to End Gun Violence through Photography
Joe Quint has traveled the country capturing the stories of everyday Americans who have been impacted by gun violence.
NY gun reform photography show starts with moment of silence for Charleston
At the New York opening of his exhibition It Takes Us on Thursday, photographer Joe Quint asked for a moment of silence. The show, organised by the Dads’ chapter of Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America and Everytown For Gun Safety, displays portraits of “survivors”, people left behind by the fatal shootings of loved ones. But Quint’s request was not for them. It was for those killed on Wednesday in Charleston, South Carolina.
Photographer introduces exhibit featuring local gun violence survivors
Documentary photographer Joe Quint has spent the past five months coming to Indianapolis to capture families directly impacted by gun violence and workers like parole officers and prosecutors who are indirectly touched by it.
These Are the Victims of Gun Violence You Won’t See on TV.
These are the people who feature in photographer Joe Quint’s documentary project, It Takes Us. Quint took the first photograph in 2014, shortly after the Isla Vista, Calif., school shooting.
I Was Shot 47 Years Ago. I Still Haven’t Healed.
This is what surviving gun violence looks like.
For two years, photographer Joe Quint has traveled around the country to photograph and interview other survivors of gun violence for his series “It Takes Us.”
From Oklahoma to Newtown, Chattanooga and Louisiana: Photographer's poignant pictures of America's victims of gun crime.
Joe Quint from Brooklyn has photographed survivors of gun violence and families of gun violence victims in an ongoing project called It Takes Us.
An Approach To Gun Violence Which We All Need To See.
I was reminded of Weegee last week when I took a look at a website, It Takes Us, which is the handiwork of a professional photographer named Joe Quint. The website is contains a collection of videos, testimonies and what Quint calls the ‘faces of gun violence,’ which are portraits of people who have either been victims or connected to victims shot by guns.
A photographer turns activist to highlight the consequences of gun violence.