After honing his craft in New York, British photographer Tony Ray-Jones returned home to capture the changing face of the UK.
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.
In the 1970s, photographer Wynn Miller joined the Arizona Maravilla gang: a disenfranchised community stuck on the margins of society.
The photographer’s black and white portraits expose the complexities of human psychology, race and religion.
Photographer Frank Habicht spent a decade documenting the capital’s political and social shifts, and the bright young things who were leading them.
The legendary musician and artist reflects on a lifelong love of the country, sharing a selection of shots from her travels in a new exhibition.
The photographer’s black and white shots of life around the South African apartheid have been collated for new book, Structures of Dominion and Democracy.
Steve Edson’s timeless black and white portraits – of families, young love and unwitting sartorial icons – capture the unusual nuances of city life.
In June 1977, American photographer Nathan Farb travelled to Siberia with his black and white Polaroid camera. Now, a new show at The Wende Museum is dusting off his archive.
In his new book, photographer Philip Trager celebrates the dramatic dignity and spirit of the city during one of its most troubled eras.
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.