The Budapest-born Goldman was one of very few photojournalists working in Palestine in the 1940’s. Although he was largely unknown for most of his life—the norm at the time was not to publish photo credits—Goldman’s work nonetheless attracted a number of admirers. His striking photographs, mostly depicting the day-to-day life of pre-state Israel, were never archived anywhere, but stored in simple plastic bags in Goldman’s apartment and serendipitously discovered, after the photographer’s death, by one of his friends. we are honored to introduce his iconic photo hof Ben-Gurion doing a head stand in various designs. Photo from Goldman archive at MUSA - Eretz Israel Museum, Tel-Aviv.

Paul Goldman

The Budapest-born Goldman was one of very few photojournalists working in Palestine in the 1940’s. Although he was largely unknown for most of his life—the norm at the time was not to publish photo credits—Goldman’s work nonetheless attracted a number of admirers. His striking photographs, mostly depicting the day-to-day life of pre-state Israel, were never archived anywhere, but stored in simple plastic bags in Goldman’s apartment and serendipitously discovered, after the photographer’s death, by one of his friends. we are honored to introduce his iconic photo hof Ben-Gurion doing a head stand in various designs. Photo from Goldman archive at MUSA - Eretz Israel Museum, Tel-Aviv.

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