Larry Clark's images of wayward teens shocked America – but that brutal vision of suburbia helped skateboarder Ed Templeton realise that his own life could be a muse.
Hamilton Harris – the blunt-rolling kid from Larry Clark's seminal film Kids – is raising funds for a new doc that will explore the real lives and stories that inspired the cult classic.
Photographer-filmmaker Larry Clark has been keepin’ kids real for forty-plus years.
Photographer Alex Webb reflects on the medium’s capacity to communicate the emotional impact of people, places, and events, ahead of a new exhibition featuring the likes of Diane Arbus and Bruce Davidson.
In 1959, photographer Bruce Davidson, then 25, embedded himself in a gang of New Yorkers to capture the essence of postwar inner-city youth culture.
In the 1970s and '80s, Joseph Rodriguez worked as a cab driver while studying photography in NYC, where he captured an unflinching portrait of the city.
The iconic American photographer curates some of her biggest influences, from established image-makers to fresh new talent.
A new Barbican show explores photography’s enduring fascination with subcultures, with work from Bruce Davidson, Larry Clark and Daido Moriyama.
In a new zine, Welsh photographer Elijah Thomas documents the colourful characters that make up the tight-knit communities he calls home.
Huck's annual celebration of visual storytelling returns, celebrating photographers whose unconventional styles have broken new ground.
A new exhibition at the Whitney Museum of Art pulls together the most politically charged work of the last century.
To celebrate Zineophobia - the first UK show from Californian collective Deadbeat Club - we’re sitting down with all six photographers and breaking down what makes them tick.