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From modern dance to postwar portraits, here are this fall's must-see exhibitions in New York.
In film and photography, the genre-defying artist confronted American life in the Atomic Age.
On the rooftops of Egypt’s capital, photographers reclaim the urban landscape.
Award-winning poet Claudia Rankine reflects on the intricate drawings of Toyin Ojih Odutola.
As a preview of the upcoming Summer issue, Sarah Lewis and Dagmawi Woubshet speak with a visionary filmmaker who explores African and African American narratives.
Vittorio Sella combined his passions of photography and mountaineering to capture the elevated beauty of the world’s most inhospitable places.
Crossing the United States in her beat-up van, Justine Kurland pictures America’s tangled sense of itself.
Since 2009, a photography collective has embarked on ﬁve road trips across West and Central Africa, creating a kaleidoscopic portrait of everyday life.
In the Spring 2016 issue of Aperture, Simon speaks with Kate Fowle about her ongoing project Black Square.
Riding the Trans-Siberian Railway, a Magnum photographer discovers the texture of societies in transition.
Aperture editors introduce “Odyssey,” the magazine’s Spring 2016 issue.
A young photographer reports on the odyssey of our time.
Aperture trustees and friends gathered to celebrate John H. Gutfreund’s twenty years of service on the foundation’s Board of Trustees.
From the rush of Niagara Falls to Elizabeth Taylor’s bedroom, a chronicler of American life presents two concurrent exhibitions.
A Greek photographer’s account of religious communities in Athens reveals a new vision of multicultural Europe.
For Aperture’s recent “Interview” Issue, novelist and critic Francine Prose met with Rosalind Fox Solomon last April at her Manhattan home.
The legendary photographer’s retrospective is here today, gone tomorrow.
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