Because images of the West were created after 1848, we have few visual references to the region during its Mexican era. One artist wants to correct that art historical schism.
The annual pop-up village of shipping containers is bringing more than 70 photography exhibitions to Dumbo this year, along with a slew of special programs.
The Brooklyn waterfront is radically changing.
There are over 1,300 Superfund sites across the United States, and Toxic Sites US is a photography, video, documentary, data, and storytelling project to humanize those statistics of pollution.
Last weekend, the 2015 edition of Photoville opened the doors of its repurposed shipping containers for a two-week fair of photography.
Photographer Nana Kofi Acquah hails from Ghana and arrived in New York this week to participate in Instagram’s first-ever exhibition at Photoville.
Photographer Gaia Squarci’s Broken Screen series poignantly examines the implications of the blind man’s sign, deconstructing what it means to be visually impaired in a sighted world.
Travel to Russia these days, and chances are the person serving you your food is a visitor to the country, too. Every year, 5-6 million Uzbek, Tadjik and Kyrgyz people arrive in the country to work in restaurants, construction sites, farms and manufacturing plants. They are maids, taxi drivers, street sweepers and garbage collectors. In Krgystzstan alone, one quarter of working-age citizens live outside the country.
Situated on the edge of Brooklyn, and overlooking the picturesque bouquet of buildings in lower Manhattan, Photoville is quickly becoming a must-see affair in the photography world.