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.
Photographer Hazel Hankin remembers spending the summer of 1977 strolling the Brooklyn entertainment destination's boardwalk, photographing the people and sights that caught her eye.
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.
When it was first released, JEB’s landmark photobook revolutionised how queer women saw themselves. Now, four decades later, the photographer says we still have much further to go when it comes to LGBTQ+ representation.
For the past half-century, photographer Donna Ferrato has been on the frontlines of women’s rights protests, documenting fierce political battles.
In a new exhibition, Gary Krueger takes us on a trip back in time, to when the photographer was hanging out on Hollywood Boulevard, attending parades, pageants, and parties.
From 1989 to 1993, photographer Roy Mehta documented North West London’s rich mixture of Afro-Caribbean and Irish communities going about their daily lives at home and in the streets.
Photographer Janine Wiedel remembers visiting the UK's major ferry port in 1989, where she immersed herself in a world that often felt frozen in time.
Photographer Tony O'Shea reflects on four decades spent capturing the reverie, isolation and humanity of Dublin and County Kerry.