Brink is not a fun book, and it shouldn’t be.
A new digital atlas, imagineRio, reveals how the city’s urban evolution has unfolded from its 16th century roots to the present day.
In Maurice “Pellosh” Bidilou’s pictures there is a palpable interplay, a playful interaction between photographer and subject, and the sense of a narrative at work.
It seems like my plum photo can be used to sell almost anything: beauty products, nutritional supplements, mental health coaching, fashion, concept stores.
In the mid-1900s, nudists in Britain believed they could improve national health and remedy buttoned-up social norms and rigid class divisions.
For the past nine years, Michael Sherwin visited and photographed ancient earthworks, sacred landforms, documented archeological sites, and contested battlegrounds of Native American people.
The archive kicks off an initiative by the Met Museum and the Studio Museum to conserve and digitize his works, and research the context of his photographs, his singular photographic techniques, and his life.
Andrew McCarthy used a modified telescope to take over 150,000 images of the sun, combining them to create the stunningly crisp photo.
Participatory photography aims to counter the pitfalls of photography as an exploitative or voyeuristic medium.
Burtynsky’s work captures wide-angle views of industrial processes and waste and their interactions with natural ecosystems.
The photographs that win competitions and go viral, NLPA organizer Matt Payne observed, “have mostly been manipulated in Photoshop to grab your attention and blow you out of the water.”
From a sea lion in Monterey swimming by an N-95 mask to a polar bear in Norway, snuggling down on a small iceberg for the night.