the aperture blog: web-only reviews, interviews, essays, and foundation news
As Japan’s capital transformed, Yutaka Takanashi deployed a radical style to picture urban change.
In the Bay Area photographer's retrospective, family, home life, and American suburbia take center stage.
For twenty-five years, Lauren Greenfield has chronicled the rise and fallout of consumerism and celebrity culture.
In a new film, photographer Mikhael Subotzky takes on two hundred years of white masculinity.
A sprawling exhibition showcases Wolfgang Tillmans’s restless curiosity—about everything.
In photographs from Selma to Flint, the unfinished work of the civil rights movement.
Aperture recently spoke with Eric Gottesman about photographic liberation.
Student protests shook late-1960s Japan. Hitomi Watanabe bore witness from inside the movement.
A new exhibition in Seattle explores the ambiguity of what is yet to come
The civil rights-era photographs of Louis Draper and Leonard Freed shed light on the complex lives of African Americans.
In the first of an ongoing series of interviews about Japanese photography with Tsuyoshi Ito, Curator Simon Baker discusses the radical new vision of the 1960s.
Drawing inspiration from Walker Evans, Stephen Hilger photographed a city’s disappearing neighborhood.
On February 28, Aperture Connect Members came together at the studio of visual artist Wardell Milan for their first meetup of 2017
A former Riot Girrl, Becca Albee’s photography unpacks the politics of color.
From coalitions to exhibitions, here’s how artists and institutions are making their voices heard.
An homage to the city that launched the first issue of Aperture magazine in 1952.
What is the role of the photographer in our new political order? Seven visionaries respond.
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