Born in San Francisco, Quetzal Maucci is a Latin American visual storyteller based in London and part of Women Photograph. She is currently in Argentina working on a project about Trans rights. She received her Bachelor of Fine Arts Honors degree in Photography and Imaging from New York University. She works with digital and medium format cameras and is interested in issues surrounding human rights, immigration, and identity.
Her project, "Children of Immigrants" was published in The New York Times, which explored and interviewed the community of children of immigrants in the United States. Recently, Quetzal worked with Comic Relief as a picture editor and photographer. She also freelances for the BAFTA, Sofar Sounds, The Line of Best Fit.
Her work has been published in The New York Times, BBC, Al Dia, Mono.sk, The Line of Best Fit, Adorama, Mirror! Magazine, Hello Magazine, and in various newspapers in the UK.
Available for commissioned work, projects, and collaboration worldwide.
Sruti Swaminathan, Children of Immigrants
Part of my Children of Immigrants series depicting portraits of this community in the United States. "Growing up, we ate traditional Indian food for breakfast and dinner every day and I would have had it for lunch, too, but unfortunately I was too embarrassed to bring Indian food to school. But if I could go back, I would have changed that."
— Sruti Swaminathan, 22, Indian-American
Anna Sowa, Children of Immigrants
Part of my Children of Immigrants series depicting portraits of this community in the United States. "I grew up with ‘When I was your age…’ stories describing how my parents had to stand in line for two hours just to receive a loaf of bread during Communist times. Their difficult experiences directly shaped their lives and indirectly shaped my life, because I continue to think about how fortunate I am to live a more comfortable life."
— Anna Sowa, 22, Polish-American
Peruvian native and great grandmother 'Nela' Manuela Garcia in her home in San Francisco, California, 2017. She recently lost her right eye and is being helped by another Peruvian native with her day to day needs. Part of an ongoing and unfinished series about immigration in the United States.