From Brooklyn gang members, to Welsh miners and the residents of East Harlem, Bruce Davidson used his camera to shine a light on the most marginalised.
Travelling across the UK in 1960, the photographer captured a country driven by difference, struggling with post-war trauma and economic hardship.
The Scottish photographer shares his thoughts on addiction, absolution and his new book with The National.
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.
How do we stay strong in the face of adversity? For the latest Magnum Print Sale, the world’s best photographers share their most inspiring images.
For the latest Magnum Print Sale, the world’s best photographers pick out the most powerful images from their archive.
In his new project, photographer Martin Andersen captures the intense, emotional world of Tottenham’s diehard fans.
For their first square print sale of 2018, Magnum invite photographers to explore and reexamine their own personal relationship with freedom.
A new Barbican show explores photography’s enduring fascination with subcultures, with work from Bruce Davidson, Larry Clark and Daido Moriyama.
Ulrika Brand reflects on the iconic career of her father, Jonathan Brand – a New York street photographer who captured the spirit of the city between 1957 and 1968.
Magnum photographer David Hurn has spent 60+ years swapping prints with some of the finest photographers to ever live. And each one came with its very own lesson.