Visual content SF Chronicle Wins Six Society for Features Journalism Awards John E. Jones September 21, 2021 The San Francisco Chronicle has won multiple awards from Society for Feature Film Journalism for his reports, writing, photographs and presentations of work in the fields of arts, culture and food. The annual competition recognized the work of both print and online American newspapers in 2020. The Chronicle’s six SFJ Awards were third in the major newspapers division, which included newspapers such as the Los Angeles Times, the Boston Globe and the Washington Post. The awards included: –A first place (integrated narration) and a second place (series or project) for editors Robert Morast and Sarah Feldberg and Deputy Creative Director Alex Fong for “The Throughline”, the special 9-week section of The Chronicle offering insights into the post-pandemic future of the Bay Area. Among the comments of the judges: âIt is often said that journalists write the first draft of history; with this glorious project, The Chronicle is writing the first draft of the future. –A first place for the best digital presentation of the content of the functionalities on The Chronicle’s website, sfchronicle.com, and its social media accounts. âIt’s easy to get overwhelmed by media sites these days,â the judges wrote. âThese digital offerings are different: they’re easy to navigate, with beautiful photographs and smart, useful content. “ –A second place in the arts and entertainment commentary for Chronicle theater critic Lily Janiak, whose reviews and reviews have been described by judges as “outstanding examples of writing that encourages readers to seek out the art in question.” –A second place in digital innovation for “Class of 2020 – A senior year like no other“, a four-part visual essay by visual director Nicole Fruge, page designer Daymond Gascon and former designer-developer Kazi Awal in which Chronicle photographers Scott Strazzante, Gabrielle Lurie, Liz Hafalia, Carlos Avila Gonzalez , Lea Suzuki and Jessica Christian followed seven students during their high school years interrupted by the pandemic. Judges called it “a brilliant idea that any publication could do, although it would be difficult to make it too. graciously that The Chronicle did “. –A second place for the printed articles sections of The Chronicle as a group – Agenda (edited by Mariecar Mendoza), Food & Wine (edited by Serena Dai) and Culture Desk / Throughline (edited by Sarah Feldberg and Robert Morast) – which the judges called “visually stunning and full of content to help readers better navigate the city. The main designers in the section included Anne Mellinger, Steven Boyle, Daymond Gascon and Deputy Creative Director Alex Fong. âWe are delighted to see the excellent work done by our journalists recognized by the Society for Features Journalism,â said Emilio Garcia Ruiz, column editor. âThe accolades for best digital presence and integrated storytelling features are particularly gratifying because they confirm what readers of The Chronicle have long known: that our digital work is among the best in the country. “ About the San Francisco ChronicleThe San Francisco Chronicle (www.sfchronicle.com) is the largest newspaper in Northern California and the second on the West Coast. Acquired by Hearst Corporation in 2000, The San Francisco Chronicle was founded in 1865 by Charles and Michael de Young and received six Pulitzer Prizes for journalistic excellence. Follow us on Twitter at @SFChronic. Related posts: 3 reasons why your business should tell its recycling story Facebook expands its stores to WhatsApp, Marketplace in commerce Nvidia’s Canvas AI paint tool instantly turns blobs into realistic landscapes – TechCrunch Will Ezekiel Elliott be “the disappointment of the Dallas Cowboys”?