Patricia d’Oreye is an author specialised in architecture and history of war photography

Sou Fujimoto

The Japanese architect, Sou Fujimoto, when reflecting on his art, developed links, similarities and contrasts, the interfaces between architecture and nature, while at the same time ensuring the greatest respect of both. Reintroducing nature into his projects, and subsequently into cities, highlighting the new transition spaces between the outside and the inside – this approach is based on an innovative and responsible examination, the basis for generations to come.

Jean Nouvel

Jean Nouvel oeuvre pour une architecture de la dignité humaine et de la pérennité du rôle de l’architecte. Il restitue les responsabilités des dirigeants et ouvre un débat sur le future de nos villes.

Hare & Humphreys

Hare&Humphreys Un patrimoine confié à des mains d’experts.
Depuis 1986, les conservateurs et restaurateurs Peter Hare et Paul Humphreys unissent leurs talents aux services de plus belles demeures. Honorée par Sa Majesté la reine Elizabeth II, l’entreprise Hare & Humphreys Ltd a reçu, en 2001, la plus haute consécration royale, The Royal Warrant, pour l’excellence de son travail réalisé au château de Windsor.

Patricia d’Oreye is directing realistic short animation films on current events and human rights.

Children’s rights in particular, with a specific light on international child abduction, women’s rights and the elimination of violence against women as its main topics: conjugal homicide, and rape. Having been the target of a persistent hacker libeling against her for several years now (who usurped her identity with a fake Google profile), she is preparing an animation film on an aspect of cyber-criminality.

As an author, Patricia is particularly interested in human rights.

Being present on the set of the feature length drama Nelson Mandela. Goodbye Bafana, directed by Bille August in South Africa, she made a behind-the-scenes documentary focusing on the historical dimension, illustrated with photographs by Ian Berry and stills from the film. Out of all the people she met there, meeting Helen Suzam was the most striking experience. Robert Capa, A View Ahead, written in collaboration with the International Centre of Photography (ICP) in New York, and Magnum Photos Paris.

Dealing with historical and art photography professionally, she put together a collection of vintage black-and-white and colour prints by prominent war correspondents depicting some politicians and internationally celebrated artists at work.