Arnaud Andrieu (Paris, 1980) is a French-Dutch photojournalist based in Istanbul, Turkey. He is currently distributed by SIPA agency and freelances international newspapers and magazines.
He studied architecture at La Cambre in Brussels, Belgium. After working for three years in offices, he devoted himself to documentary photography. In 2011 he started working as a local press photographer in Reunion Island, Indian Ocean. In 2016, he moved to Istanbul, to document through a narrative approach the political climate and social impact of conflict in the Middle East.
He was trained in war reporting after a masterclass for journalists with the French Army in Collioure, France in 2015 and attended the 2016 War Photography Nikon Masterclass with Patrick Chauvel in Bayeux, France.
Aside from news and features, Arnaud also shoots travel and sport stories as well as architecture assignments.
His shots have been published by Le Monde, Le Figaro, Libération, The Guardian, Le Parisien, L'Express, Der Spiegel, Le Figaro Magazine and Paris Match among others.
His commercial clients include Uber, Withings, Akuo Energy, Altitude 80 Architecture, Euros Agency, Eco-Emballages and Decathlon Reunion.
- Breaking news
- Military embed
- Video capture
Erdogan Giant Rally for the Referendum
A giant Turkish flag waves over President Erdogan's supporters during a campaign rally one week before the referendum vote at Yenikapi Square in Istanbul, Turkey on April 8, 2017. Photo © Arnaud Andrieu/Sipa Press
Justice for Theo
Demonstrators burn a RTL radio station van during the "Justice for Theo" Protest in Bobigny, France on Feb. 11, 2017. Residents of Bobigny and working-class districts gather in support of Theo Luhaka, violently arrested one week before in Aulnay-sous-Bois. Violence has broken the peaceful demonstration.
Mosul, Fear and Chaos
Iraqis displaced from Mosul get into military trucks and buses to be transferred to various camps. Bartella, Mosul, Iraq on Jan. 7, 2017. The Iraqi army announced the liberation of East-Mosul on Jan. 18, 2017, three months after the beginning of the offensive. The stigmata of war are deep before rebuilding the city captured by ISIS on June 2014 and the confidence of its inhabitants.