From car salesmen and butchers to Santa Claus in Tesco: photographer John Myer’s captures the everyday of people in a middle-class commuter town.
In his new book, Hip Hop Honeys, photographer Brian Finke goes behind the scenes on the world’s most glamorous – and misleading – music videos.
Keith Calhoun and Chandra McCormick’s photographs of the Louisiana State Penitentiary uncover an undeniable truth: slavery in the US has never truly ended.
In 2013, archivist Lukas Birk launched the Myanmar Photo Archive – a treasure trove of shots from the famously private Southeast Asian nation.
With his poignant portraits of 20th-century urban life, American artist Garry Winogrand shook up the world of street photography.
Steve Edson’s timeless black and white portraits – of families, young love and unwitting sartorial icons – capture the unusual nuances of city life.
In new book, What The Living Carry, Virginia-born photographer Morgan Ashcom tells the strange story of life in the fictional Southern town of Hoys Fork.
Visual artist Nicola Brandt memorialises the German-Namibian War of 1904–1908 – considered by many to be the first genocide of the 20th century – in an eerie new project.
From still lifes and cityscapes to portraits and street shots: the legendary US photographer looks back on his ‘rollercoaster’ legacy.
Photographer Landon Nordeman heads to the city’s annual Northwestern High School prom, documenting local teens as they enjoy a classic American rite of passage.
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.
The defiant artist redefined photography when he first broke onto the scene in the late ’60s, offering his viewers a fresh new way of seeing the world.