TopicsCommunications Journalism and Mass Communication
- Social documentary
- Visual communication
- Multimedia and convergent journalism
- Electronic dissemination
- Still photography including black and white darkroom and archival silver print
Kenn Bisio, MFA, is a retired professor in the Department of Journalism and Media Production at Metropolitan State University of Denver. He teaches photojournalism and social documentary.
Bisio is a world-renowned photojournalist with over 40 years of professional experience. His photographs have been published in the world’s most popular and prestigious newspapers and magazines that include Sports Illustrated, National Geographic, Die Zeit, Le Monde, New York Times, Newsweek, U. S. News & World Report and Time International. Bisio received numerous awards for his photographs, which have been displayed at exhibits in America, Europe, Russia and the Far East. His photographs have also been purchased by individuals, corporate companies, museums and gallery collectors. Bisio is represented by the Geraint Smith Gallery in Taos, New Mexico.
He has been teaching as MSU Denver for 25 years, during which Bisio also held the chair positions of the Department of Journalism and Mass Communication 1994-2006 and the Department of Communication Arts and Sciences 2002-2006. Bisio was honored as Educator of the Year in 2015. His research interests include new media, convergent media, the role of newspapers and wall street investors, published manipulated photographs, Instagram vs photojournalism, historical and contemporary photographers, film photography as the foundation to digital capture and previsualization as it applies to film and digital photography.
Bisio received his Master of Fine Arts in video from Norwich University and a bachelor’s in photojournalism from San Jose State University.
Tim Carroll, APR
Director of Media Relations
Got a tip? Would you like to submit a story? Do you want to become a local or national media resource?Email Us Now
Business and Economics
Journalism is in a fight for its life. Why this Pulitzer Prize winner has hope.
The Washington Post’s Eugene Robinson lays out the unprecedented challenges facing news media.