At the end of the ’80s, Hyde Park – one of the largest high-rise tower blocks in Europe – faced demolition. Photographer Bill Stephenson was there to watch it happen.
Robin Mellor’s photos of the singer’s fanbase depict an obsessive dedication usually associated with a much younger generation.
From 1900 to 1952, photographer Frank Bennett Fiske lived on the Reservation, where he took a majestic series of portraits of the local Native American Sioux tribe.
In a new collaboration with Getty Creative, photographer Nina Manandhar captures a day in the life of a group of young women in West London during Ramadan.
To celebrate his first solo show in a decade, we sat down with seminal British storyteller Neil Kenlock to discuss legacy and looking forward.
While it perceives itself as one of the most sexually liberal nations in the world, the Netherland’s black LGBTQ community remains unseen, unheard, and underrepresented.
In the ’70s, New York’s South Bronx was in a state of extreme disrepair – but creativity still managed to flourish.
In Common People, photographer Anton Shebetko explores the fear that dictates the lives of LGBT Ukrainians with a series of manipulated, impersonal portraits.
In After The Fact, Canadian photographer Tony Fouhse suggests that our greatest anxieties about the future may have already been realised.
To relieve the boredom of his day job, Doug Battenhausen has been mining defunct websites for years – harvesting the best pictures that nobody else cares about.
Launched in May this year, the Getty Images ARRAY Grant awards storytellers who challenge dominant narratives in their work.
This issue is all about determination – to reject the status quo, to rise above the noise or just to forge your own path in life.