Illuminates the diverse image culture in North America’s largest metropolis and the ways Mexican photographers are pushing new visions in the medium.
The latest in a series of city-based issues, Mexico City profiles the
dynamic photographic culture of Mexico’s capital, home to a thriving
contemporary art scene, revered photography institutions, and
world-class museums. From icons Lola Álvarez Bravo, Tina Modotti,
and Graciela Iturbide to the most exciting figures at work today,
the issue presents a range of photography as well as Mexican and
Latin American writers—both veterans and newcomers—to an
Format: Paperback / softback
Number of pages: 136
Publication date: 09-10-2019
Measurements: 12 x 9.25 inches
Aperture wishes to thank the following individuals for their ideas and guidance in assembling the magazine’s “Mexico City” issue: Iñaki Bonillas, Miguel Calderón, Andrea Celda Laurent-Atthalin, Sarah Hermanson Meister, Elena Navarro, Pablo Ortiz Monasterio, Ramón Reverté, and Oswaldo Ruiz. Aperture also thanks FotoMéxico and Grupo Habita for supporting the launch of this issue in Mexico City.
Aperture thanks Selina for supporting the launch in New York.
Significant support for Aperture magazine is provided by the Kanakia Foundation. Further generous support is provided, in part, by The Andy Warhol Foundation for the Visual Arts and the New York City Department of Cultural Affairs, in partnership with the City Council.
Table Of Contents
Alinka Echeverría, Duane Michals, Jan Groover, Shot in Soho
Garth Greenwell on Mark McKnight
Brian Wallis on Richard Faverty’s On Strike: Shut It Down, 1969
by Max Pinckers
Mexico and the Photobook
Pablo Ortíz Monasterio and Horacio Fernández in Conversation
The Shadow and the Flash
Iñaki Bonillas in Conversation with Iván Ruiz
by Sarah Hermanson Meister
by Alfonso Morales Carrillo
Introduction by Alejandro Hernández Gálvez
Introduction by Mario Ballesteros
The J. L. Venegas Archive
Introduction by Yvonne Venegas
Introduction by Yxta Maya Murray
Introduction by Daniel Saldaña París
Horacio Fernández on Made in Latin America, 1981 by Alfonso Morales Carrillo