Shot during the ’80s and ’90s, Sage Sohier’s project explores the unique connection humans share with animals.
Allen Wheatcroft’s first monograph, shot between 2014 - 2018, sees him shooting the physical bustle of urban spaces – capturing the flow of movement and feeling.
Spencer Murphy’s ongoing series sees him venturing out to capture scenes that encapsulate the unfamiliarity of the present.
Between 2017 and 2019, photographer Katie Waggett photographed the many faces of religion in the English capital.
Whether he’s photographing miners in Bolivia or a village disco in Poland, Witold Krassowski is ultimately drawn to the things that unite us.
Akasha Rabut’s first monograph serves as a love letter to the city: capturing its spirit and resilience through the people that make it up.
Photographer Oli Hillyer-Riley shoots the surf kids of the city’s island communities – a collective who share an incredible bond with the ocean.
As a child, Diana Markosian left her home in the former Soviet Union for a new life in California. But it was a journey she never chose to take.
The 25-year-old photographer has come a long way in a few short years. Now, she’s doing everything she can to tell stories that matter.
Sohrab Hura blends fact and fiction to explore contemporary Indian society, never giving away whether an image is real or staged.
Mark Neville believes that photography can be more than just pictures on a page. His work always seeks to serve the communities he captures.
Alexia Webster travels the world, setting up public studios where anyone can pose for a portrait. It’s all about redressing the power balance between artist and subject.