In Ukrainian Photography Today the now and then come into intimate contact to reveal a story about one’s roots and uprootedness.
For Werrell, moments of disconnection and isolation in the city become opportunities to find enchantment in the act of looking.
Frequently staging herself as a participant, Levinthal’s paintings present shifting versions of herself among the quotidian rituals of life.
David Lebe has often relied on alternative photographic processes to create powerful depictions of queer bodies.
Princeton’s Picturing Place in Japan condenses almost half a millennium of Japan’s artistic practice into a few small rooms.
Documenting infernal encounters between human activity and the planet, Edward Burtynsky’s multidisciplinary Anthropocene Project is a grave call for change.
David Byrd’s hundreds of haunting oil paintings, inspired by his job at a psychiatric ward of a VA hospital, were hidden from the public for decades, until a visit from a neighbor led the then-87-year-old outsider artist to land his first gallery show.
Debi Cornwall offers a vivid and unsettling glimpse of the infamous US detention center in her book Welcome to Camp America: Inside Guantanamo Bay.