Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Mahatma Gandhi near his distaff, 1946
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Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White

Margaret Bourke-White (June 14, 1904 – August 27, 1971) was an American photographer and documentary photographer. She is best known as the first foreign photographer permitted to take pictures of Soviet Industry, the first female war correspondent (and the first female permitted to work in combat zones) and the first female photographer for Henry Luce’s Life magazine, where her photograph appeared on the first cover. She died of Parkinson’s disease about eighteen years after she developed her first symptoms.

Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Mahatma Gandhi, 1946
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Joseph Stalin in his Kremlin office, 1941
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Ekaterina Dzhugashvili, mother of Joseph Stalin, Tbilisi, 1931
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Air raid on Moscow Wehrmacht, 1941
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Moscow, Exhibition, 1941
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Moscow, Exhibition, 1941
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Children in Moscow, 1941
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Buchenwald, 1945
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
DC-4 over Manhattan, 1939
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
English-Indian division in Egypt, 1940.
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
A rich moneylender India Bhanwar Rampuria resting in his house with his brothers
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Jewish children learn Talmud
Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Marlon Brando, 1952

Classic photos of Margaret Bourke-White -moscow, black and white
Margaret Bourke-White on the roof of Chrysler Building, 1934

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