From 1969 to 1972, the acid-fueled performance troupe – which included underground icons like Divine and Sylvester – took radical politics to a wider audience.
In their latest project, A Glittering Eye, photographers Courtney Asztalos and Michael W. Hicks capture a lavish world on the brink of collapse.
Photographer Weegee would spend his nights roaming the city, documenting its secrets, subcultures and forgotten inhabitants.
In 1970, photographer Helaine Garren turned her lens on Bensigner’s: a windowless, testosterone-fuelled pool hall in Chicago.
Photographer Liz Johnson Artur – a self-described ‘product of migration’ – has been capturing the African diaspora since 1986.
In his new project, Doug’s Gym, photographer Norm Diamond pays tribute to a disappearing world.
A new exhibition promotes the region’s forgotten photographers, featuring work from the early 1900s to the present day.
Driven by empathy for victims of injustice, Jill Freedman used her camera to give a voice to the voiceless.
In her new project, The Springs, photographer Hayley Austin peeks beneath the neon façade of Sin City.
Uncelebrated for most of her life, Ida Wyman spent decades amassing an extraordinary archive of street photography.
A new exhibition brings together a series of community portraits taken at a local store between the late ’80s and early ’00s.
Photographer Mark Steinmetz spent 11 years working across the US, from the shores of Massachusetts to the mountains of North Carolina.