Photographer and Journalist
based in Rome/San Francisco
Martina Albertazzi portfolio on Visura - a professional network to connect with photo editors and art buyers, and build photography portfolio websites. Visura members, like Martina, share photojournalism, art photography, landscape, travel photography, portraits and more. Martina has 3 projects, 18 community news posts, and 30 images shared in the photo stream.
Born in Italy in 1983, Martina Albertazzi started her career at the University of Rome, where in 2010 she earned a Master's Degree in Journalism. After a few...
The Bangladeshi community of Rome gathered in the southeastern neighborhood of Torpignattara last weekend to vote for new representatives. The winning candidates will work together on social, cultural and religious issues. Also the president elected will be a spokesperson for rest of the community. While this election won't have any legal value within the official administration of Rome, it still represents a big event for a community that has grown remarkably in the past decades and has its own social structure. Rome has become home for about thirty thousand Bangladeshi, the third biggest community after Romanians and Filipinos. My images of the even were published on the italian newspaper la Repubblica.
Anthony Bourdain, Roads and Kingdoms and Cnn have just launched "Explore Parts Unkonwn" a new travelguide with original contents, images and great stories from many amazing places all around the world. My contribution to the project consisted in the exploration of Ostia, a huge neighborhood of Rome right on the Tyrrhenian Sea. Words and more images here: http://https://explorepartsunknown.com/rome/ostia-riviera/
I walk across a carpet of chewed sunflower seeds while passing through hoards of people sitting on miniature red stools playing with their phones, fixing their makeup, and chugging bottles of Yanjing. It’s Friday evening and Ghost Street in downtown Beijing is coming alive for another night of cheap beer, baiju, and spicy crawfish.
During the Qing Dynasty, this thoroughfare was lined with mortuaries that prepared the city’s dead to be transported outside the city walls. Now, it looks more like New York City’s Times Square, with blinding lights, an overwhelming number of restaurants, and throngs of pop singers struggling to get in tune.