Photojournalist, photojournalists, and photographers, that’s the topic of this week’s edition of Football Italian.
The first edition of this special edition focused on the most important players in the game of football, the ones who are seen as the true ambassadors of the sport.
It was then decided to take a look at the photographers of the era, who were the main ones who were responsible for bringing football into the hearts of the public.
This time, the focus was on the top photographers, whose work has shaped the history of the game in the way it is known today.
The names of the photographers are all included, but the article is written from the point of view of the people who were there, the players, the fans, and the photographers themselves.
It’s a good way to understand the role the photographers played in creating the image that is currently being projected by the football world, and to appreciate how they are regarded today.
Here’s a selection of the images:Fernando Salgado is the best photographer in football, and he’s been photographed by many.
His images capture the glory days of Barcelona’s famous “The Camp Nou” and the “Pep Guardiola” era, and it’s no surprise that he is considered one of the best photographers in the world today.
The iconic image of Luis Suarez at the end of the 2014-15 season is another of his iconic images.
The photo above was taken during the “Talladega Nights” in 2018.
Salgado captured the moment when Suarez, who was on his way to scoring a goal, made contact with a Barcelona player.
Salgado was an influential photographer during his career, and even played the role of a cameraman during his photographs of the 1994 World Cup.
He died in 2017 at the age of 91.
There is no doubt that the images Salgado captures are some of the most memorable in football history, and there is no question that they have an impact on people’s minds, and this influence is felt even today.
Salga was one of those photographers who had an uncanny ability to capture the emotion of the moment.
Salgaros ability was such that when he was photographing the players he had to get them in a certain pose, and if he didn’t get them to be in a particular position, he would have to get the shot done over and over again.
It made him a unique talent, but he had a very good eye for the people around him.
Salgaros images are iconic in football because they have the potential to make people forget that football is a spectator sport.
He also captured the emotional reactions of the players who were witnessing the final moments of their life, such as the famous “Santiago Morata” moment from the 2018 World Cup in France.
This image, taken in 1998, is one of Salgar’s most famous shots.
It captures the moment of Suarez’s goal, when he is about to score, and his reaction to it.
The player is seen looking around, waiting for the ball, when it’s thrown into his arms.
The reaction is something that Salgaras life had to go through, and that’s something that is almost forgotten by football fans and photographers today.
He wasn’t just a photographer who photographed the players.
He was a photographer, and a human being.
Salguez’ images also had a profound effect on the way football was portrayed in the media.
When he was shooting pictures, the camera was always pointed in a direction.
Salguez, the photojournalistic genius, didn’t want the players to be seen as an individual, but rather as a group.
Salgues images gave people a sense of unity, of what football was all about.
The image below, taken at the 2002 World Cup, shows Suarez being tackled by Morata, one of Barcelonas most famous players.
The player was seen staring at Morata with his eyes wide open, looking for any sign of resistance.
The image was taken by a team photographer, who had the right camera equipment, which was not available at the time.
The camera operator, who is the person who brought the image to the player, was in the wrong position to capture Suarez in this situation.
Suarez wasn’t looking to hit him, he was looking for the chance to score.
After this incident, many fans started referring to Suarez as a “football god”, as a result of his photo.
This was because many people believed that Suarez was the player who could break down defenses, because he was so aggressive and wanted to score goals.
Salgues image of Morata shows that Suarez’s attitude toward the ball was not to be messed with.
He kept on running forward, trying to score a goal.
Salguero, the photographer, captured Suarez’s reaction to this.
It’s important to note that there were no cameras in Liverpool’s dressing room