Tuesday, April 17, 2012

China photographer Tom Carter on the cover of Beijing Today newspaper

China travel photographer Tom Carter appeared on the March 23, 2012, cover of Beijing Today newspaper.


“Too many foreigners and tourists come to China only to see a few famous sites or live in a single city like Beijing or Shanghai, then they leave without ever really knowing the country or its people,” Carter said. “But I wanted to see it all.” That’s exactly what he did. Carter has traveled more than 56,000 kilometers across all 33 provinces, stopping at more than 200 cities and villages.

The entire article can be read at BEIJING TODAY

Beijing Today, 今日北京, first published in 2001, is the capital’s only English weekly newspaper. It prints and circulates 50,000 copies every Friday in conjunction with China Youth Daily and Beijing Youth Daily, the official newspapers of China's Communist Youth League.

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Wednesday, November 9, 2011

Next book project for travel photographer Tom Carter: INDIA!

INDIA UPDATE:

As many of you know, as of 2009 I have been traveling in India to complete my next photography book INDIA: Portrait of a People. However I am still based out of China and divide my time between the two neighboring countries while working on other literary and photography projects about China.

I regularly update my China Photography page on Facebook. You can also join my India Travel Photography Facebook page, and view some of my India Photographs on Flickr.

Also check out my cool new India Photography video on YouTube, which I have embedded below for your viewing pleasure.

Lastly, thank you all for making my 640-page photography book CHINA: Portrait of a People the highest-rated travel photography book on Amazon.com!





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Wednesday, August 11, 2010

Summer 2010 update | CHINA: Portrait of a People’s zenith of accolades

Since arriving back in China this past spring after a two-year absence (including a solid year in Japan followed by a year-long backpacking adventure across India to photograph my next book, which puts me now at 6 back-to-back years in Asia), I have been heavily promoting the summer 2010 worldwide debut of my photobook CHINA: Portrait of a People.



The interviews and book touring and speaking engagements have been nonstop these past several months, culminating into a zenith of much-needed publicity and reviews after my book’s lackluster 8/8/8 Asian release. A distribution deal between Blacksmith Books and NBN finally put CPOP into bookstores across America as well as on the hallowed digital shelves of Amazon.com.


As a result, CHINA: Portrait of a People was given the kiss of life; a fighting second chance at being seen by readers beyond the red borders of the P.R.C., and prospects of finally being reviewed by the mass media. Here is a highlight reel of some of CPOP’s recent literary breakthroughs:

Following my sold-out, standing-room-only speaking engagement at Shanghai’s literary haven-on-the-Bund, The Glamour Bar, I have been asked to speak on behalf of the USA Pavilion during the Shanghai Expo on August 15th. More details here: USA Pavilion


China Daily, the official English-language newspaper of the P.R.C., bequeathed their consecrated imprimatur to CHINA: Portrait of a People, including this excerpt:

Part of the strength of Tom Carter’s book is its independent spirit. It's not a travel guide showing China dressed in its Sunday best, or a photojournalistic approach documenting the underbelly of the country, but rather a peek at the sights Carter has seen and a corrective to both the glowing promotional images and negative Western media shots that we are all familiar with.” Read the entire review here: CHINA: Portrait of a People


CNN “Go” interviewed me extensively about traveling, photojournalism, and publishing in China. I couldn’t resist this barb at mass-media book reviewers who have haughtily ignored CPOP in favor of those glossy, commercial coffee-table books which presently dominate the genre:

It would be very flattering to have a professional reviewer identify these nuances in addition to expounding on the technical and cultural concepts of my photographs. But I suppose I’ll have to keep waiting, because these days professional reviewers tend to only review corporate-published books. We sent my book out to all the usual New York literary institutions, hoping they would recognize its significance despite its lack of a brand-name publisher, but so far they haven’t shown me any love.” Read the entire interview here: Tom Carter

Shanghai Talk magazine flattered me by putting my portraits on the cover of their July issue, along with an interview. Read it all here: China Photography

After less than a month since its Amazon.com debut, CHINA: Portrait of a People has already received 60 (and counting) glowing reviews from customers around the world. Reviews also continue to come in on Amazon Japan and UK. I can’t convey enough how important customer reviews on Amazon are; authors who can not afford Amazon’s exorbitant search listing placement fee rely solely on viral word-of-mouth. It is exactly this sort of grass-roots buzz marketing that has kept CHINA: Portrait of a People in print despite its lack of a big-budget marketing campaign or mass-media reviews.

Personal blogs such as Camera Obscura and Lost Laowai have also been instrumental in helping CPOP find an organic audience.


Finally, I would like to directly thank all the fans of my photography who have purchased CHINA: Portrait of a People. As you all know, I am a freelance travel photographer and am not funded by anyone except myself. I am proud to call myself a budget backpacker and I wear my lack of corporate sponsorship as a badge of honor. Each sale of my book goes directly towards the creation of future projects, next which I hope to be INDIA: Portrait of a People. You can see some of my latest photos here: India Photography

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Travel photographer Tom Carter traveled for 2 years across the 33 provinces of China to show the diversity of Chinese people in CHINA: Portrait of a People, the most comprehensive photography book on modern China ever published by a single author.

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Join the CHINA: Portrait of a People fan page on Facebook for regular updates.
View my official homepage here:
Tom Carter
Purchase CHINA: Portrait of a People today on Amazon.com




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Thursday, December 11, 2008

Rave Reviews for CHINA Portrait Book!!!

As Thomas Carter's new photobook CHINA: Portrait of a People makes its debut as the most comprehensive book of photography on modern China ever published by a single author, literati and the press are unable to hold back their acclaim. Following are excerpts from the praise CHINA: Portrait of a People continues to receive from readers and media reviewers:





"Unless you want to undertake your own two-year trek through some of the mainland's most difficult terrain to take your own shots, this is a study well worth having on your bookshelf." - South China Morning Post

"CHINA: Portrait of a People is not just an idyllic souvenir for Sinophiles, but a timeless piece of literature that...can be passed down through the dynasties as one of the most honest and educational illustrated books on contemporary China ever published." - New Asia Books (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"The pictures are evocative, although not works of art. Instead, the systematic classification of images is almost anthropological." - China Review

"The collection of 800 photos paints a beautiful, comprehensive portrait of China and its people in a way that words never could." - the Beijinger (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"China: Portrait of a People is a snapshot of an entire country in a time of great change; a truthful and touching portrayal of the Chinese people in all their variety, charm and earthiness. As such, even if it does not turn out a best-seller, it will have lasting value as a social document. This isn't a coffee table book of the Great Wall or the quintessentially Chinese landscapes of Guilin. It isn't a travel book either, although it may well inspire many to come see China for themselves." - China.Org (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Instead of similar photo books, China: Portrait of a People (published by Blacksmith Books, 635 pages, 280 yuan) is a more portable volume. Rather than focus on geographic, landscape or sight-seeing photos, Carter focuses on the distinct features and lifestyles that define the nation’s 56 ethnic groups collected in 33 provinces." - Beijing Today (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"CHINA: Portrait of a People is not to be dismissed as another light-hearted snapshot collection. But neither is it heavy socio-political commentary. Photojournalist-cum-travel writer Tom Carter has successfully struck a fine balance between the two, dividing the 600-plus pages of annotated photography into 33 chapters, a document of the two years he spent travelling in different Chinese provinces." - HK Magazine (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Tom Carter gets around. Thirty three provinces, 56 ethnic cultures, 10,000 portraits. The 35-year-old American spent two years on the road photographing people from every nook and cranny in China for his ambitious 640-page coffee-table book, CHINA: Portrait of a People. His stated mission: To dispel the stereotype of the Chinese as a homogeneous single nationality." - Urbanatomy Shanghai (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"For those who read more in a twinkling eye or a lined brow than in a slate roof, (CHINA: Portrait of a People) is a revelation, providing a more honest picture of this turbulent land than a rack of China travel books pre-approved by the Ministry of Information." - China Expat (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Tom gives us an incredible insight to the people of China, from poor to wealthy, young to old. You can see he gets into their culture and delivers a fabulous insider view, capturing emotions through the lens. Each region has a selection of Tom's photos with brief, but informative captions. It's not a travel guide or a photography technique guide but it will keep you enthralled for hours at a time." - ePhotozine (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Doing business in China is all about getting to know the Chinese people and their culture. Precisely what this stunning book by Tom Carter has to offer. Eye opener!" - China Success Stories (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Travel photos taken by a stranger seldom fascinate. But 800 color images captured by Tom Carter as he spent two years on the road, traveling 56,000 kilometers through all of China's 33 provinces, make a dramatic exception... Carter's weighty book takes an effort to carry home from a store. But anyone interested in China should love owning it." - Cairns Media Magazine (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"The images veer between the light-hearted (laughing children playing on a sand dune in Gansu), titillating (a pair of female KTV hostesses in Shandong lean in for a kiss), appalling (a mentally ill girl lies in the middle of the road as cars just pass her by), and thought provoking (the worn and sunburned face of a destitute old Tibetan lady). But there is a constant - the peering visages of all ethnicities, of all China. Through Carter's journey of self-discovery, we end up discovering a little more about ourselves - and a land so vast, so disparate, that 638 pages of photos barely manage to scratch the surface. Still, Portrait of a People is a very good place to start peeling back the layers." - Time Out (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"In these 900 images, Carter shows just how diverse the Chinese really are..." - Asian Geographic

"Tom Carter is an extraordinary photographer whose powerful work captures the heart and soul of the Chinese people." - Anchee Min, author of Red Azalea and Empress Orchid (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Tom Carter's photo book is an honest and objective record of the Chinese and our way of life- his camera leads us through 33 wide-sweeping scenes of the real and the surreal." - Mian Mian, author of Candy (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"It takes a great boldness of spirit to set out to capture the essence of so diverse a people as the Chinese in a single volume of photography. The thrill is to discover that Tom Carter has achieved just that." - Asia Literary Review (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"As photojournalist Tom Carter discovered on his journey across China, to know the true spirit and culture of a place, you must look into the faces of its people." - MiNDFOOD magazine (read the entire China Portrait review here)

"Tom Carter is a guerrilla hit-and-run photojournalist with a camera instead of a grenade launcher. To take the up-close and personal pictures in Portrait of a People, Carter risked jail; almost froze on the way to Tibet; faced exhaustion and hunger; was beaten by drunks; plagued by viral infections; and risked being shot by North Korean border guards. The hundreds of photos in Portrait are priceless. I doubt if there will ever be another book about China like this one." - Lloyd Lofthouse, author of My Splendid Concubine (read the entire China Portrait review here)

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Click here to purchase CHINA: Portrait of a People or on Amazon here: China Portrait

Join the China Portrait fan page on FaceBook. Also check out the cool China Portrait video on YouTube. Check out these China Postcards. Join the China Portrait discussions. Browse China Portrait news. Read the China Portrait interview.


中国 旅游 背包 博客 可爱小淘气旅行者的博客

Watch Tom Carter on TV Watch Thomas Carter on TV Photography Book Video China Villages Video China Travel blog 中国 旅游 China Portrait of a Country China Portrait of a People reviews




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China's Architecture Explored in New Photo Book

1 country, 1.3 billion people, 33 provinces, 56 ethnicities, 2 years, 56,000 kilometers.

The most comprehensive book of photography on modern China ever published by a single author? Decidedly so. But what the title of Tom Carter's new book doesn't suggest is that Chinese architecture also plays a role throughout CHINA: Portrait of a People's 640 pages.

The American photojournalist's critically acclaimed book, recently published in Hong Kong by Blacksmith Books, focuses heavily on Chinese people, life and humanity. However, during the author's 2 year backpacking sojourn across the 33 provinces of China, Carter surveyed China's structural side as well - those ancient villages and modern cities where the people of his eponymous book dwell.

In a recent interview with Rebekah Pothaar of ChinaTravel.Net, Carter had this to say:

'I was truly surprised to find that every Chinese province has distinct terrain and architecture as well as unique culture. China is like 33 siblings, sharing the same blood yet each with their own personalities and appearance.'

'For a glimpse into ancient China minus the souvenir stands, go backpacking around the Miao-Dong Autonomous Region in East Guizhou, the tulou Hakka earth buildings in southern Fujian, the Tibetan shanties of Langmusi in South Gansu, or the stunning Qing dynasty villages that dot southern Anhui/northern Jiangxi provinces. It's like a living, breathing scroll painting.'

'You need to move fast, though; there's an old Chinese saying I made up that goes 'village China does not commercialize is village China will bulldoze'

Read the entire insightful interview here:

http://www.chinatravel.net/feature/Tom-Carter-on-Photographing-China-for-Two-Years/1233.html

For a striking sampling of Tom Carter's China landscape photography, view the exciting new CPOP book trailer on YouTube.

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Available online and in all fine Asian bookshops.

www.blacksmithbooks.com/9789889979942.htm

CHINA: Portrait of a People, by Tom Carter
Genre: Travel / Photography / Art / China
ISBN: 9-789889-979942
Size: 15cm x 15cm, soft cover, 640 pages, 800 full color images, with maps of each province
Published: Summer 2008 by Blacksmith Books, Hong Kong, in association with Haven Books

Read all the CPOP reviews: China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People

Watch Tom Carter on TV Watch Thomas Carter on TV Photography Book Video China Villages Video China Travel blog 中国 旅游 China Portrait of a Country China Portrait of a People reviews




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中国最美丽的乡村城市--China:Portrait of A People

video

谢谢大家支持摄影记者Tom Carter的摄影书籍《中国人物》,Portrait of a People,此书是迄今为止表现当代中国最全面的一本摄影书籍,由Tom Carter一个人倾力拍摄而成。现已有香港Blacksmith Books出版上市了! Tom Carter 作为一名摄影记者,在中国生活已有四年,用了两年的时间走遍中国的每一个省份,足迹遍及中国两百多个城市,探寻着遥远的乡村及古老余韵。Tom Carter 用其特有的视觉敏锐,从一个外国人的角度在我们面前展示了绚烂美丽的祖国各地,以其特有的风格手法诉说着我们曾经忽略的那份简单原始和美丽。 精彩瞬间不容错过!其书已出版,近期上市! 喜欢摄影的朋友一定要关注了!!!

书名:CHINA: Portrait of a People,
作者:Tom Carter
类别:旅游 / 摄影 / 艺术 / 中国
ISBN: 9-789889-979942
尺寸: 15cm x 15cm, 软皮, 640页, 800张彩图, 附33个省地图
出版:2008年夏,由香港Blacksmith Books和Haven共同出版

www.tomcarter.org

http://www.blacksmithbooks.com/9789889979942.htm

Watch Tom Carter on TV Watch Thomas Carter on TV Photography Book Video China Villages Video China Travel blog 中国 旅游 China Portrait of a Country China Portrait of a People reviews




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Saturday, October 11, 2008

5 Most Lovely Chinese Villages

The Five Most Beautiful Villages in China

by Tom Carter, author of CHINA: Portrait of a People

China, the mystery of the Orient, and also its greatest paradox. The fastest growing economy in the world from history’s oldest civilization, whence steel and glass skylines are haloed by crumbling walls and well-heeled bankers rub shoulders with barefooted ethnic minorities.

The country is amidst one of the most rapid transformations in its vast history, what this author calls the Dynasty of Change, yet also remains a veritable kingdom of the ancients.

During my two-year journey to every province and autonomous region in the People’s Republic, I have been blessed to visit both the gleaming metropolises of China’s future and the sepia toned remnants of its past.

The following series of photos, taken from my new book of photography ‘CHINA: Portrait of a People,’ are what I personally consider the most beautiful sites of Old China; those remote villages that have yet to meet China’s wrecking ball, and a proud people contented to proceed with their antediluvian customs as they have for five thousand years.

To be sure, villages such as Lijiang in Yunnan and Jiangsu’s Zhouzhuang are at once protected heritage sites and popular tour group destinations offering an accessible and attractive albeit faux look at traditional village life.

But for a glimpse into China’s true history, an excursion in the opposite direction from the crowds, off the proverbial beaten path, will reward the intrepid traveler with sites and experiences incomparable.

5) QIAN NIAN YAO ZHAI, Liannan Yao Autonomous County, Guangdong

Overshadowed by the neon glare of Guangzhou, South China’s notorious capital city of concrete, crowds and crime, and lost in the karst peaks of North Guangdong, 1,000 year-old Qian Nian Yao Zhai is the largest and oldest Yao minority village in the country. Over 7,000 red-turbaned Yao tribespeople once occupied the sloping stone and slate homes. However poverty and generational differences have dramatically reduced the population to less than 200 residents, leaving the mountain village a perfectly preserved portrait of traditional Yao culture.

4) GONGTAN, Youyang Tujia-Miao Autonomous County, Chongqing

Nestled beneath the Wuling Mountains and overlooking the jade shoals of the Wu Jiang River, rustic Gongtan was founded in 200AD and is home to the region’s Tujia minority people. For centuries accessible only by boat, the Ming Dynasty-era estates are constructed entirely out of wood and perched on stilts against the steep palisades. Unfortunately, the 2,000 year-old architecture is fated for the pyres of modernization when the municipality’s local government will bulldoze the village this fall to build the Pengshui Hydro Power Plant. Visit while you can!

3) LANGMUSI, Gansu-Sichuan border

Historically, Sichuan used to be part of Kham Tibet and it wouldn’t be inconceivable to think that most Tibetans do not recognize the provincial boundaries of government-drawn maps nor the ethnic divisions of census bureaus. Located 3,000 meters atop the mountains of West China and directly on the Gansu-Sichuan border, Langmusi is a slat-board settlement and spiritual stopover for resplendent Tibetan Buddhist pilgrims come to worship at the Sezhi and Geerdeng monasteries. Despite the recent earthquakes in northern Sichuan province, Langmusi was blessed to remain unscathed and thusly one of the region's last standing traditional villages.

2) TIANLUOKENG, Fujian

West Fujian’s Hakka people, a subgroup of the Han, migrated to South China during the Qin Dynasty and, to protect themselves from hostile locals, ingeniously constructed clusters of circular, fortress-like homes directly out of the elements. The Tulou rammed-earth structures of Nanjing County span 4 stories and up to 40,000 square meters, housing up to one hundred residents apiece - the epitome of Chinese communal living.

1) ZENGCHONG, Miao-Dong Autonomous Prefecture, Guizhou

With ethnic minorities maintaining over 40% of the provincial population, Guizhou is China’s least developed but arguable most attractive region. A constellation of uncharted settlements populate the mountains of South-East Guizhou, most notably the secluded Dong village of Zengchong. Surrounded by pyramid-like rice terraces and protected by a crystalline moat, the small islet supports 100 tightly-packed slat board residences and a three hundred year-old wooden drum tower. Master carpenters for centuries, the Dong have beyond a doubt constructed the most beautiful village in China.

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Thank you for supporting photojournalist Tom Carter's CHINA: Portrait of a People, the most comprehensive book of photography on modern China ever published by a single author. Available now from Blacksmith Books.
http://www.tomcarter.org/
http://www.blacksmithbooks.com/9789889979942.htm

Also on sale: Tom's cool postcards from China

Read all the CPOP reviews: China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People China Portrait of a People

Watch Tom Carter on TV Watch Thomas Carter on TV Photography Book Video China Villages Video China Travel blog 中国 旅游 China Portrait of a Country China Portrait of a People reviews




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Saturday, September 27, 2008

我们的摄影书已经出版上市了,希望大家关注!

谢谢大家支持摄影记者Tom Carter的摄影书籍《中国人物》,Portrait of a People,此书是迄今为止表现当代中国最全面的一本摄影书籍,由Tom Carter一个人倾力拍摄而成。现已有香港Blacksmith Books出版上市了!
video
Watch Tom Carter on TV Watch Thomas Carter on TV Photography Book Video China Villages Video China Travel blog 中国 旅游 China Portrait of a Country China Portrait of a People reviews


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Friday, August 8, 2008

China Picture Book Builds Bridge of Healing

Thank you for supporting CHINA: Portrait of a People





August 8, 2008 – For Immediate Release

CHINA PHOTO BOOK BUILDS BRIDGE OF HEALING
Tom Carter’s CHINA: Portrait of a People captures diversity of 33 Chinese provinces

Beijing, China – As the 2008 Summer Olympics commence, all eyes are on China. But far from being the celebration envisaged by Chinese leaders, the first six months of 2008 have seen unrest in Tibet, worldwide protests against the Olympic torch and the devastating earthquake in Sichuan.

This attention has raised new curiosity: Who are the Chinese? How do they live, work and play? How much do we really know about the 1.3 billion people who inhabit this vast country?

These questions are visually answered in Tom Carter’s CHINA: Portrait of a People, the most comprehensive book of photography on modern China ever published by a single author.

Carter, a San Francisco City native, spent 2 years backpacking 56,000 kilometers (35,000 miles) across the vast Middle Kingdom to visit over 200 cities and villages, including some of the most remote locations in the country: from the steaming jungles of Xishuangbanna in Yunnan to the frozen banks of the Amur River in Manchuria. En route, he discovered and photographed immense geographic and ethnic diversity.

“What the photographs herein reveal is that China is not just one place, one people, but 33 distinct regions populated by 56 different ethnicities, each with their own languages, customs and lifestyles,” writes Carter in his introduction. “It is my most sincere hope that this book unites the people immortalized in its pages – Tibetan pilgrims and Beijing scholars, Uyghur Muslims and Shanghai bankers, Hong Kong millionaires and Shanxi miners – in celebration of their glorious cultures.

Publisher Pete Spurrier of Blacksmith Books remarked: There are several books of photography already on the market that focus on China’s history or famous sites, but CHINA: Portrait of a People is the first of this scope by a single author devoted to Chinese PEOPLE! Tom Carter has single-handedly photographed almost every aspect of life humanity across the PRC.”

CHINA: Portrait of a People includes a forward by celebrated Chinese authoress Anchee Min (Red Azalea, Empress Orchid) who says “Tom Carter is an extraordinary photographer whose powerful work captures the heart and soul of the Chinese people.” Shanghai rebel writer Mian Mian (Candy, La la la) writes the epilogue: “Tom Carter’s photo book is an honest and objective record of the Chinese and our way of life...”

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CHINA: Portrait of a People, by Tom Carter
Genre: Travel / Photography / Art / China
ISBN-13: 978-988-99799-42
Size: 15cm x 15cm, soft cover, 640 pages, 800 full color images, with maps of each province
Published: Summer 2008 by Blacksmith Books, Hong Kong, in association with Haven Books
Price: HK$280 / US$35.95




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