Documenting Social Issues Through Non-Fiction Photo & Video Storytelling - Winter 2021

Documenting Social Issues Through Non-Fiction Photo & Video Storytelling - Winter 2021

Regular price $400.00


Erika Schultz & Corinne Chin
DATE February 1, 8, 22 & March 1, 2021 | Mondays 6-8pm (Pacific Time)
TUITION $400 (not eligible for tuition discounts) | Payment & Refund Policy
FORMAT Online Course
LEVEL Foundation - Advanced
PREREQS Proficient working knowledge of basic camera operations and photographic concepts

Join the collaborative team of award-winning photojournalist Erika Schultz and video journalist Corinne Chin for a deep dive workshop on documenting social issues through non-fiction photography and video storytelling. How can still photographs work together with video and sound to tell integrated narratives about social change? In each session, Schultz and Chin will walk through case studies examining their process, collaborative methods, tools for each project, and the important issues and challenges they’ve encountered. At the end of each session, they will review and critique participants who wish to share ongoing project work, pitches or new project ideas. Each student will leave the workshop with a well-developed pitch or project that utilizes at least two mediums (e.g. photo, video, audio, text) to tell a story about social change.

Corinne Chin is a Senior Video Journalist at The Seattle Times and an IWMF Adelante fellow and Pulitzer Center grantee. She supports women journalists through leading the newsroom’s Diversity & Inclusion Task Force, as a co-director of the Women and Non-Binary Voices affinity group of the Asian American Journalists Association, and through virtual coaching as a graduate of the Poynter Leadership Academy for Women.

Erika Schultz works as a staff photographer for The Seattle Times, where she focuses on photo and video storytelling. Schultz is an IWMF Adelante fellow and Pulitzer Center grantee, a cofounder of NW Photojournalism and teaches as part-time faculty at The University of Washington's School of Communication.


Image by Erika Schultz and Video by Corinne Chin


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