A new exhibition celebrates the photographer‘s early work, and shows his unwavering commitment to capturing the complexities of Black life across America.
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.
Al J Thompson reflects on his series capturing a once-thriving diaspora in Spring Valley under threat of gentrification and the dramatic shift in its demographic and political landscape.
Photographer Janine Wiedel recalls travelling to Iran in 1976 to capture everyday life there, two years before the stirrings of the Iranian Revolution began and would irrecovably change the country.
Photographer Yoshi Yubai discusses his new book, a collection of almost 200 gritty black and white street photographs that capture the spectrum of life in the Californian city.
Photographer Gary Green recalls documenting a pivotal moment in music history, when the likes of the New York Dolls, Blondie, and The Ramones dominated the city’s underground scene.
Photographer Simon Murphy discusses his project which aims to shed new light on the maligned and often misunderstood residents of a vibrant neighbourhood in Scotland.
After experiencing violent crime himself in his hometown of South Africa, the late photographer David Goldblatt set out to understand the people who commit these acts and their victims.
Photographer Samuel Cueto recalls photographing fringe communities in Bangkok, Phuket and Pattaya over several years, where he encountered gang members living on the margins of society.
Between 1972 and 1988, John Myers set out to capture unremarkable scenes within walking distance of his home in the Midlands to shine a light on what is typically ignored.
Photographer Susan Kandel remembers capturing two different families as they celebrated milestones or simply went about their lives, offering a surreal glimpse into the households of strangers.
When Jordan Gale moved to NYC, within two weeks, he found himself at the epicentre of a pandemic. It was through photography that he discovered a way to cope with the death and devastation sweeping the city.