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Aids

Photojournalism
Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.

Photojournalism
Photojournalism

2003, when the AIDS epidemic was at its worst. The country’s leaders were in denial, and anti-retroviral medication was not administered freely in state hospitals. Millions of people were infected. These images are from “A Fall of Sparrows” a three part narrative body of work, documenting two women infected with the disease, following them to their graves in an attempt to personalise and demystify the illness.