Isabelle Armandworked with fashion photographers in her native Paris and in New York City, where she has lived and worked since the 1980s. Eventually Armand's predilection for art drew her away from the fashion industry. She assumed the position of U.S. editor for the French magazineConnaissance des Arts, in whose pages herphotographic portraits of contemporary artists appeared. After a productive stint as editor, Armand devoted herself to a full-time career in freelance photography. Concentrating on black-and-white film portraiture and documentaries, primarily in a 6 x 7 medium format, Armand's highly original works can be found not only in private collections, but also in museum collections. In addition, they have been featured both in national and international publications. Professor Tucker Carringtonis the founding director of the George C. Cochran Innocence Project (formerly the Mississippi Innocence Project) and Clinic at the University of Mississippi School of Law. The clinic's mission is to identify, investigate, and litigate actual claims of innocence by Mississippi prisoners, as well as advocate for systemic criminal justice reform. Prior to coming to Ole Miss, Professor Carrington was an E. Barrett Prettyman Fellow at Georgetown Law Center, a trial and supervising attorney at the Public Defender Service for the District of Columbia, and a visiting clinical professor at Georgetown. Professor Carrington writes frequently about criminal justice issues, including wrongful convictions and legal ethics. His work has appeared inThe Pennsylvania Journal of Law and Social Change,The Ohio State Journal of Criminal Law, and theMississippi Law Journal.
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