Photographer Sean Maung reflects on documenting a small town in Pennsylvania afflicted by high levels of unemployment, poverty, violence, crime, and addiction.
After building his reputation covering the US civil rights movement in the 1960s, the photographer went on to produce some of the most enduring images of the past century.
David 'Dee' Delgado’s photo project is about honouring and uplifting the city of his youth, and a world rapidly disappearing under the relentless onslaught of gentrification.
The first-generation graffiti artist reflects on the tagging’s emergence as an art form and the players who pushed the medium forward.
George Malave’s photos document the many faces of a marginalised community growing up amid urban decay.
Through stills, anecdotes and film criticism, a new book examines the portrayal of women’s destructive emotions, reframing it as a challenge to patriarchal structures.
Meg Handler’s photos capture diverse groups of New Yorkers coming together for the collective cause of civil rights.
Alternating between colour and black-and-white, the photographer chronicled sexual liberation, economic crises and the repercussions of the war in Vietnam.
A new exhibition is marking the photographer’s 100th birthday with a look back at his extraordinary career.
Little-known during her lifetime, Maier is now recognised as one of the great American photographers of the twentieth century.
Whether it was seacoalers in Northumberland or the miners’ strike, the photographer was always fully immersed in the story he sought to capture.
A new photo series documents tribes preserving the environment through simple, sustainable practices in central Asia.