The renowned fashion photographer’s previously unseen experimental collages tell the story of a fictional designer who disappears at the height of her career.
The feminist artist’s early photomontages from the 1960s and ’70s present a world both striking and deeply familiar in its critique of patriarchy and consumerism.
Strachan speaks of his work in terms of a West African street festival where dance, poetry, music, and the performing arts are jumbled together in an exuberant whole.
In this series of collages, Thomas draws on stories from Aperture in the 2010s, a decade during which looking back was as vital as looking forward.
In the midst of a global climate emergency, the artist’s timely photographic collages reconsider gender and identity in the Dominican Republic.
Using photographs in her multidisciplinary work, Orupabo creates narratives that oppose stereotypical ideas of what it means to be a Black woman.
In the 1970s, Deborah Turbeville eschewed highly-sexualized photographs in favor of haunting portraits.
The French artist’s most recent work explores the dark side of pop culture and beauty.
Fall 2022, “The Seventieth Anniversary Issue”