The artist captured compelling pictures of celebrities and politicians, dogs just being dogs, and the happenstance whimsy of daily life.
Williams’s scholarly interest in the Black female form paralleled a decades-long private photographic practice that began in the 1980s.
Dennis’s exaggerated scenarios compel non-Indigenous viewers to confront racial dynamics that many people in the images choose not to see.
The Palestinian artist’s images document and celebrate life in the Gaza Strip, excavating pockets of optimism and resistance amidst loss and destruction.
Cindy Sherman, Zineb Sedira, and Tanya Habjouqa are among 150 artists offering prints for $125 to support desperately needed humanitarian aid in the besieged city.
Recently discovered work demonstrates DeFeo’s status as a major contemporary photographer.
Both irrational love and endless humor, the hallmarks of life with animals, are rife in an exhibition on view at Fotografiska through January.
Argentine human rights activists Abuelas de Plaza de Mayo turned their grief into an ongoing struggle to find the truth about what happened to their children.
The town of Pomfret is restricting access to a popular photo spot after complaints of excessive traffic, trespassing, and noise.
I Am Seen…Therefore, I Am at the Wadsworth Atheneum counters the racist images of Black Americans that were presented in mainstream media in the 19th century.
Andréas Lang’s pictures, now compiled in a new book, convey “what the Turkish state wants people to remember and what it wants them to forget.”
You can now take a picture of the famous work at Madrid’s Museo Reina Sofía, but don’t even think about using a selfie stick.