With the name SoupSteak&ICE the band is the personification of a musical genre that is often looked down upon. But theres no need for that here - even though they came one year early for a job at a local village hall.
The four members navigated within their enormous repertoire of popular music with military precision to affect both the guests feet and vocal cords.
These kinds of bands are the architects behind a succesfull christmas party and a special breed of musicians that can push their ego aside.
Read in the newspaper from the 30th of november or online here (behind paywall) https://www.information.dk/kultur/2018/11/suppe-steg-is-musikerne-sociale-arkitekter-bag-vellykket-julefrokost?lst_kltr
The large photographic story about the clash between humans and wolves in Denmark has been published in Politikens weekend section PS.
It spans ten pages and the front page of both PS and the main paper sunday the 8th of July.
The project was made in the spring of 2018 as the bachelor project on the four-year photojournalism education at The Danish School of Media and Journalism.
The project is also behind the paywall on this link: https://politiken.dk/indland/art6619329/»De-snakker-om-at-der-skal-være-100-ulve-i-Danmark-og-så-er-det-kun-et-spørgsmål-om-tid-før-vi-ser-angreb.-Er-det-sådan-Danmark-skal-være«
The longread ‘A Dying Breeds Last Chance’ has been published in Danish daily Information. The story spreads seven pages in the weekend edition of the newspaper and was done together with journalists Sebastian Engelberth Hansen and Christian Olesen.
The story is also presented online with more pictures:
Two stories about tinnitus published on DR.dk webdoks. The two projects were made on 7th semester with journalists Christian Olesen and Sebastian Engelberth Hansen.
The story about Adam, who got severe tinnitus after a concert, can be viewed here:
The photographic essay about tinnitus sounds can be viewed here:
‘All in a row’ is published in the danish magazine Ud&Se. The story about danish country line dancers spreads over 10 pages in the december issue.
The published story can be viewed online here:
Six photojournalism students from DMJX has been selected to participate in the Canon Student Program at the international photo festival Visa pour l’image in Perpignan i September 2017. The jury consisted of swedish photographer Magnus Wennman from Aftonbladet, picture editor Thomas Borberg from Politiken and Per Karlsson from Canon Sweden. The six students - Nanna Navntoft, Sofie Mathiesen, Ulrik Hasemann, Mathias Svold, Ivan Riordan Boll and Tobias Nicolai - will be part of a three day programme with guided tours, workshops and portfolio reviews.
The winners of Danish Picture of the Year 2016 was announced at the award show in the
Black Diamond at the Royal Library in Copenhagen. Several DMJX students were
nominated for prizes. I received a honourable mention in the ‘Sports Reportage’
category for the portrait series of young synchronized swimmers called ‘Underwater Princesses’. The judges write the following on the portrait series:
“The concept with the young synchro-girls is well thought of by Tobias Nicolai. The girls’ expression locks you in.
They look grown up, even though they’re not. In these photos they are small
adults because they do something that means a lot to them. The series is fine craftsmanship,
well accomplished with beautiful light. It is a sport that is often mocked, but
here it is taken serious. That is an awesome approach to a sport.”
The nominated photographers for Danish Picture of The Year has been announced
List of all nominees can be seen here:
show will be held on the 3rd of March 2017 in the Black Diamond at
the Royal Library.
Five out of seven winners in the multimedia category for individuals and small teams are
DMJX students. Malene Anthony and I received an award of excellence for ‘The
Rumble’, about the young Iranian girl Tania with a troubled childhood who was
about to enter the octagon in her first MMA fight. A story about loss,
forgiveness and fighting.
PHmuseums Early Careers focuses on series done by the photographers from the Photographic
Museum of Humanity online community. The feature includes both images and
interview where I explain why the story on the lasting effects of Agent Orange
in Vietnam is too important to be forgotten.