Posts Tagged ‘Setsuko Thurlow’

Setsuko Thurlow

Thursday, October 26th, 2017

Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow

Monday, May 4th, 2015

..April 2015..

Atomic bomb survivor Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow speaking with a Chinese American student while visiting New York City high schools.


From Above photo exhibition at the United Nations

Friday, May 2nd, 2014

..May 20014.. ..New York..

Some of my From Above portraits of hibakusha, atomic bomb survivors, were exhibited at the United Nations this week to coincide with the NPT Conference.


From Above Photography Exhibition at the United Nations from Paule Saviano on Vimeo.

Clifton Truman Daniel and Setsuko Thurlow

Tuesday, March 25th, 2014

..October 2013.. ..New York..

Clifton Truman Daniel, the eldest grandson of President Harry S. Truman who was president when the US dropped atomic bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and atomic bomb survivor from Hiroshima Setsuko Thurlow.

They both work as advocates for the abolition of nuclear weapons.



Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow

Friday, October 25th, 2013

..October 2013.. ..New York..

New York City students hold up a banner listing the names of all the former students at the Hiroshima Girls School who died during the atomic bombing of Hiroshima on August 6th, 1945.

Atomic bomb survivor Setsuko Thurlow, a former student at the Hiroshima Girls School, brought the banner as a part of a school visit where she provided testimony of her experience.



From Above photo exhibition in Hiroshima

Saturday, June 16th, 2012

..June 2012.. ..Hiroshima..

From Above photo exhibition opening in Hiroshima June 15th-17th.

From Above photo exhibtion in Hiroshima

Wednesday, May 30th, 2012

..May 2012.. ..Hiroshima..

Signing and packing the prints for an upcoming exhibition in Hiroshima opening on June 15th.

Atomic bomb survivor Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow visiting schools in New York

Wednesday, January 18th, 2012

Hibakusha Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow speak about Fukushima

Wednesday, October 26th, 2011

..October 2011.. ..New York..

Atomic bomb survivor Mrs. Setsuko Thurlow speaking about the tragedy in Fukushima, Japan and the future of nuclear energy.

Mrs. Thurlow survived the Hiroshima atomic bombing when she was 13 years old. She moved to Canada later in life and became a prominent voice to raise awareness of the dangers of nuclear weapons.