Celebrated photographer Don McCullin worked for The Sunday Times from 1966 to 1983, at a time when the newspaper was widely recognised as being at the cutting edge of international investigative photo-journalism. During that period he covered wars and humanitarian disasters on virtually every continent: from civil war in Cyprus, the war in Vietnam and the man-made famine in Biafra to the plight of the homeless in swinging sixties London.
This new documentary from the producers of the award-winning Senna uses rich, detailed archive footage and incredible in-depth interviews to reveal the truth behind McCullin's hard-hitting and controversial images, piecing together his remarkable story in truly breathtaking style.
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Don Mccullin is extremely humble about his career and lifetime in war photo journalism but his photographs and accounts of his assignments show a very brave and dedicated man who is deeply sincere about war and photography, Mccullin always describes with dignity and sympathy for the innocent dragged into the horrors of war. From a poor and difficult childhood Mccullin even at an early age getting his first camera produced photographs that were exceptional but once he entered his first war he truly found his vocation as a war photo journalist and his photography became his voice, sometimes not for the faint hearted this video of Don Mccullins life in his own words is wonderfully personal and an amazing insight into his life and philosophy on war and photography.
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