June 11th, 2019 Last Updated on: June 11th, 2019
Adam Sings In the Timber is a photojournalist. His work has been featured the New York Times, USA Today, Native People's Magazine and PowWows.com. Adam has a style that tells stories through photos. Learn more about his work and background in my interview.
Adam Sings In The Timber Interview
About Adam Sings In the Timber:
I am a documentary photographer and filmmaker. I studied journalism at the University of Montana in Missoula, specifically photojournalism. As graduate of the Freedom Forum's American Indian Journalism Institute, I have had photo internships at The Virginian-Pilot in Norfolk, Va., and the Billings Gazette and Great Falls Tribune in Montana. In October 2007, I attended the Eddie Adams Workshop, an intense four-day gathering of top photojournalism professionals near New York City. I was also awarded a scholarship as the top student.
Documenting Native American life is the main purpose of my life as a photojournalist. It is my desire to capture all the nuances of Native Americans and to present them to the non-Native world as well as preserve them for future generations of Native American. In addition to freelance and commercial photography, I am currently working on a photo book documenting the Apsáalooke tribe of Montana to be titled “Apsáalooke Nation”. I was born and raised in Montana but I'm currently based in Chicago.
My work has appeared in Indian Country Today, Native People’s Magazine, The New York Times, USA Today, The Virginian-Pilot, The Great Falls Tribune, The Billings Gazette, the Montana Tourism campaign, and various publications throughout the world. From SingsInTheTimber.com
- Pow Wow Nation
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Arlo Iron Cloud helps prepare a buffalo at the Great Lakes Food Summit In Dawogiac,MI. Bison was once a large part of Native American diets before being nearly wiped out at the behest of the United States Government. Which was done in order to starve Native people into submission. "Kill every buffalo you can! Every buffalo dead is an Indian gone.” -Col. Dodge, 1867.
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