Exhibition on “Agent Orange in the Vietnam War”

The exhibition comprises 42 photographs by Japanese photographer Goro Nakamura. As a photojournalist since 1961, he has devoted most of his endeavour to capture photos of the Vietnam War, especially Agent Orange aftermaths of the U.S. military in Viet Nam. His collection also features several photos revealing Agent Orange effects on American and Korean victims.

Mangrove forest in Cà Mau Province destroyed by toxic chemicals during the Vietnam War

He was nominated and awarded with several Japanese and international prizes. He was nominated for the last ten finalists of the U.S.’s W. Eugene Smith Award in 1983, and received Japan’s 8th Ina Nobuo Prize in 1983, a special prize from the Japan Congress of Journalists in 1995 and the 1st Scientific Technical Journalist Prize in 2005 for his 30-year photo reportage of Agent Orange.


Dead trees (Buôn Mê Thuột Town in 1982)

He became a professor who taught photography and journalism in several universities, including University of Yamanashi and Gifu University. Currently, he is deputy director of the Institute of Modern Photography in Japan.

Nakamura once wrote: “The disastrous aftermaths of Hiroshima and Nagasaki bombings still remain and help the world realize that the use of toxic chemicals in general and Agent Orange in particular is a war crime that must be stopped; and it is vital that such a disaster be recorded via photographs."
  Date 26/05/2018  


  Historic truths (26/05/2018)

  Requiem – A photo collection of the American war of aggression in Vietnam (26/05/2018)

  Vietnam – War and Peace (26/05/2018)

  Exhibition on “Agent Orange in the Vietnam War” (26/05/2018)

  War Crimes (26/05/2018)

  Agent Orange Aftermath in the U.S. War of Aggression in Vietnam (26/05/2018)

  The World Supports Vietnam in Its Resistance to U.S. Aggression (1954-1975) (26/05/2018)

  The Prison Conditions in the U.S. War of Aggression in Vietnam (26/05/2018)