The Flame of Recognition, the classic monograph by Edward Weston, began its life in 1958 as a monographic issue of Aperture magazine in celebration of Weston’s life.
Peggy Roalf talks with Richard Learoyd about his portraits made with a camera obscura. Day For Night, a monograph of his work will be available this Fall.
Krakow Photomonth has grown from a rather rambunctious upstart into one of the most ambitious photography festivals. This year’s edition revolved elegantly around conflict.
Letters from Sally Mann to Melissa Harris, editor-in-chief of Aperture Foundation, about her portraits and her process, originally published as an interview in Aperture #138.
Aperture editors and staff select the photography exhibitions we’re seeing around New York City this summer, from MoMA to the Guggenheim to Chelsea’s galleries.
Curators Sarah Meister, who focused on Horacio Coppola, and Roxana Marcoci, who researched Grete Stern, offer comments and insights into key works in the exhibition.
Friends of Aperture gathered at the Aperture Summer Soirée along with photographers Matthew Pillsbury, Richard Renaldi, and other artists.
The new issue of the Aperture Photography App is now available to download on your iOS device. Every issue of the Aperture Photography App is free on iTunes
In an excerpt from Mary Ellen Mark on the Portrait and the Moment, the photographer reflects on her favorite portraits and how her now-recognizable images came to be.
Altered Images: 150 Years of Posed and Manipulated Documentary Photography explores how and why photojournalists change their photographs.
Nobuyoshi Araki’s Polaroid collages of nudes juxtaposed with flora is one of the Tokyo-based photographer’s latest projects, which appeared in Aperture magazine #219.
Production coordinator Thomas Bollier walks us through the recent printing of the Aperture book Suburban, of Jimmy DeSana’s earlier photographs.
On Josef Astor’s recent exhibition at Participant Inc., New York, which connects photography, installation, and dance.