the aperture blog: web-only reviews, interviews, essays, and foundation news
Aperture remembers the life of the Southern photographer, whose work evokes the power of passing time.
On the dance floor, Elle Pérez captures LGBT youth who refuse to be forgotten.
Ahead of her new exhibition in London, Gillian Wearing speaks about Claude Cahun, self-portraiture, and feminist icons.
Amid the fight for desegregation, a revelatory portrait by Robert Frank conveys the freedom of travel.
With the new season in full swing, Aperture’s editors select five must-see photography exhibitions on view or opening soon in New York City.
A pioneer of color photography, Saul Leiter is now the subject of a retrospective at London’s Photographers’ Gallery.
At the 2015 LianzhouFoto Festival, photographers remapped the world with images from near and far.
A new exhibition at Tate Modern explores how performance artists use photography – and how photography is a performance itself.
On the occasion of his new exhibition in New York, Aperture magazine revisits a classic interview with Chris Killip.
We look back at a selection of features from Aperture magazine, from talks with William Klein and Miyako Ishiuchi to a secret history of Japanese photography, plus much more.
The octogenarian Portuguese artist Helena Almeida was intent on blurring lines: her playful images might be considered paintings, actions, and performative photographs.
The new issue of the Aperture Photography App is now available to download on your iOS device. Here’s a look inside Issue 22.
In an exhibition inspired by Man Ray’s Dust Breeding, David Campany charts the strange career of a surrealist photograph.
Two Paris museums put women photographers in the spotlight. But are gender-specific exhibitions relevant today?
Curator Yasufumi Nakamori discusses his game-changing show of Japanese photography with Aperture magazine editor Michael Famighetti.
The Museum of Modern Art’s New Photography exhibition considers contemporary image-making in an increasingly globalized yet formless world.
The Met has mounted its first-ever exhibition of West African photographs. But is the museum late to the party?
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