B.1983 - SWISS Based in Zürich
Dominic Nahr was born in Appenzell, Switzerland and grew up in Hong Kong. After graduating from Ryerson University’s School of Image Arts in Toronto in 2008, Dominic moved to Kenya, where he has devoted himself to documenting conflicts, humanitarian crises and critical social issues. Dominic's clients, amongst others, include: National Geographic Magazine; Der Spiegel; Schweizer Illustrierte; and Médecins Sans Frontières. He was a contract photographer for Time Magazine from 2011 until 2015..More
He has received numerous accolades picking up awards from World Press Photo Award, Pictures of the Year Awards, Oskar Barnack Newcomer Award, Swiss Press Photo Award, and was twice nominated for the Prix Pictet. In 2015, he was named Swiss Photographer of the Year by the Swiss Photo Academy in Zurich.
Dominic's photographs have been exhibited internationally in solo shows, at such places as The Swiss Foundation for Photography, Les Rencontres d'Arles, twice at Visa pour l’image in Perpignan, and NRWForum Kultur und Wirtschaft in Düsseldorf. His work is part of the permanent collections of the National Gallery of Art, Fotostiftung Schweiz, Ryerson Image Centre as well as many private collections.
Switzerland is one of the wealthiest countries in the world and has been listed in 2020 as the most expensive country to live in, in 2020, by CEOWORLD. Because of the Covid-19 pandemic, the government placed everyone under lockdown and ordered people to stay indoors and work from home. Yet, how do you stay at…More
Nuclear life has a long legacy in contemporary Japan. It spans from the atomic bombs dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki to the one tested off the Bikini Island that contaminated…More
With independence on July 9th 2011, South Sudan became the youngest nation of the world. It was the result of a series of civil wars and conflict lasting over decades.…More
In Ghana, Dominic Nahr has crossed swamps, followed rivers to the beaches and into the Gulf of Guinea. He portrayed the tenuous links between the inhabitants of the Ghanaian coast…More