Dalston’s Total Refreshment Centre closed as a music venue a year ago – and although it may be gone, its legacy lives on.
To mark the release of East London Photo Stories, we speak to seven different photographers about what keeps bringing them back to the neighbourhood.
The fight to save Hackney Wick is about more than artists losing homes – it’s about who London is for, and what we stand to lose when they’re gone.
Using a multiple exposure technique, Chris Dorley-Brown creates narratives in the city’s East End, creating images that exist outside of a specific moment.
In never before seen pictures, The East End In Colour remembers the warmth and character of a bygone London, as captured by David Granick.
Oliver Cargill heads to Hackney, Bethnal Green and Brick Lane for his new photo series, turning his lens on the locals who have been left behind.
Photographer Jenny Lewis has spent years photographing East London artists in their own studios, capturing creativity in its most intimate setting.
Michael Fordham was raised on the West Ham terraces. He mourns the death of its century-old ground and the working class football culture it nurtured.
London’s declining traditional venues are surviving by providing a home for threatened alternative nightlife, from live music to LGBTQ parties.
Spinning in South Africa, a walk through the heart of grime territory and oozings of fake blood, from Massive Attack, Kano, Metz and more.
Paul Hawkins draws on zine culture to push back against mainstream poetry in Place Waste Dissent, an account of the era-defining 'No M11 Link Road’ squat protests in the early ‘90s.
The first ever Citadel Festival announced its presence with a glittering lineup and good vibes in East London’s Victoria Park.