the aperture blog: web-only reviews, interviews, essays, and foundation news
In the late 1940s, the photographer's photographer reveled in the contradictory energies of urban life.
In his first museum retrospective, Anthony Hernandez finds melancholy beauty in a city of contrasts.
Spanning over eighty years of photographs, an exhibition explores the gender non-conforming potential of the word “they.”
Justine Kurland crossed the United States in a weathered van, pursuing a chronicle of American Drifters.
The new issue of the Aperture Photography App is now available to download on your iOS device.
Jason Fulford and Aperture editor Denise Wolff discussed the parallel lives of a book through its events, and the event as intersection of artist and viewer.
Aperture magazine’s editors on our Summer 2015 issue and the vast photography landscape in Tokyo.
To what degree is photography dependent on chance? Robin Kelsey tackles this question in his new book, Photography and the Art of Chance.
Aperture exhibitions are currently on three continents, from Asia to Europe to North America. How does it come together?
James Mollison and writer Jon Ronson recall their playground memories preceding the opening reception of the “Playground” exhibition at Aperture Gallery in New York.
For Aperture’s Summer 2015 issue, the editors asked Frazier to discuss readings and works of art that have informed her thinking.
From Aperture Magazine #147: David Wojnarowicz and Nan Goldin sat down to talk about record, memory, and the evolution of their work.
Ivan Vartanian spoke to Ryuichi Kaneko about how he became one of the first and most enduring champions of the Japanese photobook.
The Aperture Spring Party: Moving Mountains drew more than 250 guests to the Aperture Foundation in Chelsea, New York.
Two exhibitions highlight collections of art and oddities belonging to some of today’s most prominent photographers.
In this excerpt from Brush Fires in the Social Landscape, Lynne Tillman reflects on the work and life of David Wojnarowicz
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