Made in collaboration with his two kids, Pedro Guimarães’ book is a different take on the family album—one that bounces back and forth between imaginations to conjure up the spectres, smiles and scrapes of childhood.
Across a collection of archival images, cyanotypes, newspaper clippings and natural ephemera, Luis Carlos Tovar revisits an unspoken family memory to explore the thorny process of reconciling with Colombia’s past.
What makes some photographers return to the same places over and over again? Building their projects around a specific location, this collection of artists share a devotion to observing the rhymes and rhythms of a particular place.
Izabela Radwanska Zhang—the first female editor of British Journal of Photography and juror on this year’s Art Photography Awards—discusses her editorial vision, and how Art photography transcends other genres.
Brian Clamp, founder of CLAMP New York — and a juror in this year’s Art Photography Awards — offers candid insight and advice about the international art marketplace, galleries, career strategies, and more.
Fueling their artistic practice with a deep commitment to innovation, Ukrainian duo Synchrodogs’ latest project takes their dreamlike aesthetic to new terrain through a collaboration with Artificial Intelligence.
For over five years, Jake Ricker has visited the Golden Gate Bridge almost every day to take photographs. His project pays tribute to the highs and lows of the human experience that play out against San Francisco’s iconic red-orange landmark.
In her new book “Some Say Ice”— an eerie portrait of the people, places and animals of the small Midwestern town of Black River Falls—Alessandra Sanguinetti confronts photography’s uneasy relationship to life and death.
Following the trail of an unresolved 30-year long treasure hunt in France, Emily Graham translates the obsession, symbolism and fever-dream determination encircling the ongoing mystery into an equally-enigmatic photobook.
Walking up to 20 kilometers on his roaming photo sessions, Sankardeep Chakraborty renders the streets of his adopted home of Japan otherworldly, celebrating light in his high-contrast black and white images.