Throughout the month of January we will be introducing the photographers set to define 2017.
‘Whose Streets? Our Streets!’, a new photography exhibition at the Bronx Documentary Center, chronicles the urgent protest movements that unfolded in New York City’s streets between 1980 and 2000.
'Analog Brain' celebrates the intriguing imperfections often glossed over in an Instagram-obsessed world. It includes intimate portraits, incandescent sunsets, and a replica studio displaying her unlocked desktop computer.
In 1975, Ming Smith became the first black female photographer to be acquired by the Museum of Modern Art. Over 40 years later, the first major retrospective of her work opens today in New York City.
Recently nominated for the Deutsche Börse Photography Prize, Dana Lixenberg discusses her photo-epic 'Imperial Courts,' a 20-year-long documentation of a South Central public housing.
In a new series of portraits, the Seattle-born photographer and Girls by Girls Agency founder tackles existing standards of beauty and the lack of diversity within our visual culture.
Photographer Devyn Galindo shares portraits from her outstanding debut book, which documents the communities and cultural connections forged by a new generation of Mexican-Americans.
In a series of intimate self-portraits, the British photographer Alice Joiner traces her journey through an eating disorder, drug use, and depression to her ultimate recovery.
Ahead of opening her first exhibition, 'Whisky Hour,' in L.A. this week, we speak with one of our favorite ex-pats about California sunshine and shooting strong women.
The photographer's new book, 'London Ends,' documents a side of the capital that nobody knows.
Camila Falquez is inspired by movement and travel.