Participating artists discuss the illusory nature of photography, and the impact it’s had on their work.
A new exhibition at the Met Breuer, featuring previously unseen prints, reveals the early impulses of a modern master.
In the 1960s, East German border troops photographed the entire length of the Berlin Wall. Fifty years later, a new book brings a secret archive to light.
Exploring the rituals and communities of African descendants in Cuba, a photographer reveals their solidarity and resistance to oppression.
Sarah Lewis, Carrie Mae Weems, Chelsea Clinton, and other special guests present Aperture magazine’s landmark summer issue.
An exhibition in Philadelphia explores African cities through street photography and portraiture.
The curator of the London gallery Autograph ABP discusses the intersections between photography, human rights, and identity politics.
Catherine Gund, Shola Lynch, and Franklin Leonard discuss pioneers of cinema, African American archives, and the definitive films about black experience.
Sixteen boundary-pushing photographers included in the 2016 Aperture Summer Open curated by Charlotte Cotton weigh in on their practice.
In a retrospective at LE BAL in Paris, Gerard Petrus Fieret’s subversive images reveal the libertine atmosphere of 1960s Europe.
Laura Israel, director of Don’t Blink–Robert Frank, speaks about the photographer’s life and work.
Photographer Macro Breuer reflects on the lasting images in Evidence for The PhotoBook Review 010
On the streets of New York, murals strike back against police brutality.