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dc.contributor.advisorRees, David, 1949-eng
dc.contributor.authorHermes, Anneng
dc.date.issued2014eng
dc.date.submitted2014 Springeng
dc.descriptionIncludes accompanying .pdf file of photographs and captions.eng
dc.descriptionProfessional project report submitted in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Masters of Arts in Journalism from the School of Journalism, University of Missouri--Columbia.eng
dc.description.abstractWhether unconscious or not, a photographer's framing bias appears in every aspect of his or her work, from the conceptualization of a project to the documentation process. Does an acceptance and acknowledgement of photographers personal gaze allow for a better understanding and connection their work? And does this provide the audience with a more intimate view of a subject than strict objectivity would allow? An interview with photographer Rania Matar about her portraits of young women and girls both in the United States and in the Middle East provides insights on the nuances of documentary and autobiographical work.eng
dc.identifier.oclc903600230eng
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10355/44632
dc.languageEnglisheng
dc.publisherUniversity of Missouri--Columbiaeng
dc.relation.ispartofcollectionUniversity of Missouri--Columbia. School of Journalism. Journalism masters projectseng
dc.subjectframing theory, in-­depth interview, gender roles, female gaze, photographyeng
dc.subject.FASTDocumentary photographyeng
dc.subject.FASTYoung women -- Social life and customseng
dc.subject.FASTFrames (Information theory)eng
dc.subject.FASTeng
dc.subject.lcshJournalism -- Study and teaching (Internship)eng
dc.titleComing of age: how different cultures mark a young woman’s rite of passage into adulthoodeng
dc.typeBookeng


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