Annaliese Nurnberg

Washington, D.C.

Photo Editor

Education: University of Missouri, BA in Journalism

Annaliese Nurnberg is a photo editor for Features at The Washington Post. She focuses on Style, Weekend, Local Living and The Washington Post Magazine. Prior to joining the Features, she worked on the National desk with Business, Technology and Health & Science. Annaliese is also a contributing writer for In Sight, The Post's photography blog. She joined The Post as an intern in 2017.
Latest from Annaliese Nurnberg

New at the zoo

Take a closer look at these 19 animals that arrived at the National Zoo since the pandemic.

September 22, 2022

See the winners from the 2021 Ocean Art underwater photography contest

Winners are announced from the 10th annual Ocean Art underwater photography contest.

February 14, 2022

Pangolins are elusive, nocturnal and threatened by illegal trading. A nonprofit in Vietnam seeks to save the scaly mammals.

Photographer Justin Mott documents pangolin rescue and rehabilitation at Save Vietnam's Wildlife.

February 26, 2021

Sloth lady of Suriname

Photographer Justin Mott documents sloth rescue and rehabilitation by Monique Pool, founder and director of Green Heritage Fund.

February 8, 2021

‘I feel as if I am in the studio of a genius’: A photographer’s 30-year record of dreamlike icescapes and hues in Antarctica

Photographer Ira Meyer has been visiting Antarctica since 1991, drawn back by the beauty of the icy continent.

November 6, 2020

‘I want my smile back’: A photographer creates portraits with his family to cope with isolation

Photographer Jorge Vargas worked with his family to create whimsical portraits of his daughters during their time in quarantine in Argentina.

November 4, 2020

‘Mermaid Tears’: A photographer documents one of the most dangerous marine pollutants

Photographer Gianmarco Maraviglia collected plastic pellets, known as nurdles, from several beaches in Greece and photographed them larger than life.

October 5, 2020

Citizen naturalists keep watch over at-risk dragonflies, butterflies, bugs

Photographer Kristi Odom follows Washington-area group that hopes its in-depth data will provide insight into a catastrophic insect decline that alarms scientists around the world.

May 18, 2020

How Johnson & Johnson companies used a 'super poppy' to make narcotics for America's most abused opioid pills

Johnson & Johnson, a company more widely known for baby powder and Band-Aids, became a major supplier of narcotic raw materials to the U.S. thanks to a Tasmanian breed of poppies.

March 26, 2020