John Morris, the photo editor who for brought some of the most iconic images of World War Ii and the Vietnam War to the world's attention, has died at 100.
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Around the Web
- Celebrated Photo Editor John Morris Dies at 100
Saturday Jul 29, 2017
- Errol Morris Unveils Netflix Hybrid Series ‘Wormwood’ (Video)
By Brian Welk, provided by
- Monday Aug 28, 2017
Documentarian Errol Morris announced today a new series called “Wormwood” that will premiere on Netflix. It will launch on the streaming service on Dec. 15 and will also play this year’s Venice Film Festival.The six-part series is a hybrid of documentary and staged, dramatic re-enactments that go beyond the ones that Morris pioneered in his film “The Thin Blue Line.” Morris interviews and stages the story of Eric Olson, who spent 60 years investigating the mysterious aspects of his father’s death.In June, Morris told TheWrap, “It’s not a documentary series, it’s got a lot of drama in it. It’s a strange thing, I don’t think there’s anything quite like it.
- John G. Morris, Renowned Photo Editor in the Thick of History, Dies at 100
By ANDY GRUNDBERG - Friday Jul 28, 2017
A champion of photojournalism, he worked at Life, The New York Times and other publications. His colleagues included many celebrated photographers.
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For nearly four decades, one of the highest mountaintops in the South Bay was unreachable. Children rode their mountain bikes in its foothills, eyes fixed on the abandoned concrete U.S. Air Force radar station at its peak. Some adult trespassers dared to scramble to its summit, only to be slapped with hefty citations from the park service halfway up the slope. Mount Umunhum (pronounced Um-un-um), better known as Mt. Um, remained unconquerable and illusive - until this week. For the first time since the military base was decommissioned 37 years ago, access to Mt. Um’s 3,486-foot summit reopened to the public.
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