Case Study: Women In The Second World War The three of the eight women that I chose to compare and contrast “who came to the front” in this Library of Congress Exhibition on Women in World War II all used photography to tell their stories, so that others would know what was going on. Therese Bonney, Toni Frissell, and Esther Bubley all were able to touch millions of viewers with their images taken during the World War II. They differ in a way because most of Therese Bonney’s pictures were images of homeless children and adults on the back roads of Europe, and Toni Frissell’s images were mainly about nurses, front-line soldiers, WACs, African-American airmen, and orphaned children, while Esther Bubbley’s images were of wartime subjects around the nation’s capital. Bubbley’s pictures were images of the life in the city’s bording houses for war workers. Therese Bonney once said “ I go forth alone, try to get the truth and them bring it back and try to make others face it and do something about it.” In other words Bonney believed that the outbreak of World War II
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