Photographer Sergio Purtell spent years travelling the continent at length, capturing a romantic world of motels, cafes, beaches and bars.
After moving to the city in the 1970s, photographer Peter Mitchell began shooting its rapidly-changing urban landscape.
Inspired by its diverse and decadent spirit, photographer Meryl Meisler spent years shooting at the New York club.
As a young photographer recently moved from Berlin, Miron Zownir found the humanity in a city in decline.
From 1969 to 1972, the acid-fueled performance troupe – which included underground icons like Divine and Sylvester – took radical politics to a wider audience.
In his new project, Lost and Found, the legendary street photographer pays tribute to a city that was ‘rough, raw, violent and filthy’.
In the ’80s, photographer Richard Davis moved to Manchester, where he fell in with a community of artists, punks and travellers.
Throughout the decade, photographer Michael Jang made fake press passes to get access to gigs, conventions and Hollywood events.
In the new exhibition, Arlene Gottfried: After Dark, the artists takes us into the nightclubs, strip joints, dive bars, and drug dens of the ’70s.
Nouvelle Vague frontman Marc Collin makes his directorial debut with The Shock Of Future: a filmic homage to the power of electronic music.
In the 1970s, photographer Wynn Miller joined the Arizona Maravilla gang: a disenfranchised community stuck on the margins of society.
The Buzzcocks guitarist reflects on the group’s indelible legacy: ‘I joined a punk band and was sniffing speed. The world fucking changed’