From student demonstrations to farmers in revolt, Kazuo Kitai captured the social tumult of 1960s Japan.
On March 31, Aperture’s Spring Party and Auction was awash with brightly colored ensembles, whimsical fedoras, turbans, and many a bow tie.
From the air, photographer Chang Kim discovers a city that never was.
Japanese curator Rei Masuda discusses how postwar Japanese photographers adapted to a new era.
An exhibition in Amsterdam revisits Ed van der Elsken’s passionate vision of twentieth-century life.
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.