Photographer Diane Bush recounts finding her feet as a photographer after travelling from the US to the UK, and using the medium to create a better world.
A new book brings together the work of Berris Conolly, whose neutral, undramatic style of photography allowed for intimate and revelatory cityscapes.
Bill Owens discusses his project documenting his neighbourhood which sought to create an in-depth portrait that went beyond the shallow tropes of suburbia.
Between 1978 and 1989, Mitch Epstein made eight trips to India to capture vibrant scenes of street life.
A new exhibition is celebrating the activist, abolitionist, and feminist, and exploring how she utilised her image as a tool in the fight for freedom.
Photographer Syd Shelton recounts capturing the anti-racist counter-protest in South London which saw the National Front suffer a defeat from which it never recovered.
Scottish photographer Douglas Corrance recounts capturing joyous street scenes in NYC in an era where almost anyone could afford to live, work and play in the city.
Photographer Stephen Shore recalls travelling across middle America to meet the people suddenly facing economic hardship.
Photographer Chris Miles recalls capturing the annual event in the ‘70s and its vital legacy of community activism and resilience born out of oppression and prejudice.
A new exhibition of the African-American photographer’s pioneering work celebrates an artist who, over her five-decade-long career, has always followed her instinct over the status quo.
Activist and photographer Leonard Fink’s newly-digitised archive captures the West Village’s marches, queer bars and cruising grounds, highlighting the passion and creativity LGBTQ+ people exhibited after Stonewall.
A new book revisits Philip Wolmuth‘s photographs of West London during a turbulent decade for the area, relating a vision of community photography with social justice at its core.