What does “Lucky Breaks,” Yevgenia Belorusets’s foreboding book of fiction and documentary pictures, tell us about the cycles of history and myth in Ukraine?
In images made before the Russian invasion in 2022, three Ukrainian photographers preserve social memory—and witness a nation striving to define its sovereignty.
A remarkable exhibition by the two artists charts a visionary path through the landscapes of the South.
In the late 1960s, Parks chronicled the young activist organizing voters, speaking at rallies, and advocating for Black self-determination.
Qiana Mestrich’s vintage pictures of Black women at work—including her own mother—show the role women of color play in the workplace.
The newsmagazine’s iconic and influential photo-essays were a collective effort. For contemporary artists, they’re rich territory for the interrogation of print media.
A new volume shows how McGee’s photographs record the conspiratorial energy and daring acts of street art, a practice fundamental to his work in painting, drawing, zines, and installation.
The Norwegian who pioneered photography in Scandinavia was always training his lens on the objects that we overlook, offering black-and-white scenes scorched of excess.
Over the last decade, as artists have turned to the genre of the family portrait, they reflect our ever-expansive notions of belonging.
Capturing the cultural grain of the times, artists from Ralph Eugene Meatyard to William Eggleston carefully navigated the shifting lines between tradition and transformation.
From W. Eugene Smith to Dorothea Lange, photography in the 1950s and ’60s was alive with the tensions between record and metaphor.
In 1977, when the photographer Marilyn Nance traveled to Nigeria for FESTAC, she discovered a euphoric reunion of the African Diaspora.
A prolific chronicler of the Beat Generation writers in New York and San Francisco, Mitchell also photographed Harlem street scenes and Black beauty shops. Why has his impressive body of work remained unknown?
For decades, medical images have been subjected to selective editing to create disturbing visions about the perils of abortion. But in the post-Roe era, how should pro-choice advocates handle visual representations?
For Tillmans, whose work is the subject of a major new retrospective, art prompts us to reflect on political and social realities while also making us feel safe and loved.
Marcus Leatherdale photographed the stars of the city’s downtown scene, masterfully incorporating the myth and melodrama of the 1980s.
With three exhibitions and a new book, the revered photographer’s study of labor, migration, and capitalism is as vital as ever.
Dorian Ulises López Macías made a name for himself as an art director for fashion magazines. But his own street portraits of dark-skinned men are redefining the range and vitality of male beauty in Mexico.
Fall 2022, “The Seventieth Anniversary Issue”