the aperture blog: web-only reviews, interviews, essays, and foundation news
Aperture remembers the life of the Southern photographer, whose work evokes the power of passing time.
On the dance floor, Elle Pérez captures LGBT youth who refuse to be forgotten.
Ahead of her new exhibition in London, Gillian Wearing speaks about Claude Cahun, self-portraiture, and feminist icons.
Amid the fight for desegregation, a revelatory portrait by Robert Frank conveys the freedom of travel.
In São Paulo, an exhibition explores the global reach of modern Brazilian photography.
In exploring the lives of others, what are the virtues of an outsider’s position?
The curator of Aperture’s Summer Open speaks about the relationship between photography and magic.
An upcoming festival in Asheville, North Carolina, investigates the intersection of photography and craft.
Ishikawa Naoki traveled around Japan over ten years, depicting canted colorful scenes of everyday life.
In conjunction with the recent “Odyssey” issue of Aperture magazine, Fred Ritchin examines photography of the refugee crisis.
From the London Blitz to Hitler’s apartment, Lee Miller captured some of the most audacious images of World War II.
Ahead of his commission for Aperture, the French photographer previews a new project exploring the mythologies of real estate.
From Kurt Klagsbrunn, a midcentury vision of Brazil’s most photogenic city.
At the Art Institute of Chicago, three artists provoke timely questions about race and sexuality.
Aperture Connect Members came together for a private after-hours meetup at Flowers Gallery, to hear from Brooklyn-based artist Pixy Yijiun Liao.
Aperture is pleased to announce two changes we’re making in our sales and distribution structure.
In France and West Africa, an Ivorian photographer chronicles the ruins of modernist architecture and national memorials.
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