The Bronx Documentary Center’s latest exhibition examines the ongoing degradation of media standards in the US.
The BDC’s 6th annual photo auction benefit, open through October 22, features a diverse set of images that engage with issues of social justice and themes of social change.
The third edition of the Bronx Documentary Center’s annual Latin American Foto Festival features work by artists from Colombia, Brazil, Puerto Rico, Mexico, Venezuela, Chile, and Argentina who focus on social issues in the region.
A yearlong series at the Bronx Documentary Center shows how nativist US immigration policies have affected people from many different walks of life.
The second annual Latin American Foto Festival, organized by the Bronx Documentary Center, gathers ten photographers eloquently using photography as journalistic evidence, personal catharsis, and cultural celebration.
Whose Streets? Our Streets! New York City: 1980–2000, now on view at the Bronx Documentary Center, collects 20 years of protest photography in New York City.
Eugene Richards’s Below the Line: Living Poor in America isn’t about sympathy but something more.
New Documents at the Bronx Documentary Center is not necessarily the most conceptually elaborate exhibition, or the most aesthetically alluring, but it is the one show I’ve seen this year that makes crucial sense of our contemporary compulsion to document sociopolitical upheavals and state-sponsored violence.
Jerome Avenue Workers Project, an exhibition featuring work by photographers from the Bronx Photo League (a project of the Bronx Documentary Center), sees gentrification through a personal lens.