Bertie Taylor Explores Life Under London Heathrow’s Flight Path
Bertie Taylor’s photos explore how people live with planes thundering over their heads, as well as the community of people who are drawn to the area. The images are startling, and he has managed to portray the juxtaposition between peaceful suburban life and the constant presence of roaring aircraft.
Arctic: New Frontier
Yuri Kozyrev and Kadir van Lohuizen travelled through 15,000km of the Arctic Circle, investigating the startling effects of climate change on the land and its indigenous communities. If temperatures continue to rise, scientists expect that the North Pole will be ice-free in summer by 2040.
The Art Of Street Photography Through The Lens Of Magnum Photos
In the new book Magnum Streetwise (Thames & Hudson), editor Stephen McLaren brings together some of the best works made by the cooperative over the past 70 years, exploring the continuums of urban life that exists across time and space.
Just A Moment: Seoul Street Photography Series
Chris da Canha is a skateboarder and photographer from Durban, South Africa, living in Seoul, South Korea. He works in fashion and editorial photography and spends his free time shooting the streets.
A Rare Glimpse of William Eggleston’s Polaroids
William Eggleston is often referred to as the godfather of color photography, and with good reason: he is largely responsible for raising the status of color photography to that of an art form, where previously it was relegated to the realm of advertising.
Dystopian Photos Of London’s Bankers In Meltdown
Having been a fixture in and around the banks since the rumors of trouble first started circulating, photographer Stephen McLaren was embedded on the frontlines when what would become the 2008 Global Financial Crisis began to first take shape.
Lives Adrift In A Warming World
If the Earth’s average temperature increases 2 degrees Celsius by the year 2100, humankind will see catastrophic changes. For millions of people, this extreme warming is already reality, in places like Qatar, Colorado and Angola. And Aaliyah, at the age of 9, has become a climate refugee in Newtok, Alaska.
National Geographic’s Best Pictures Of 2019
National Geographic’s 100 best images of the year-curated from 106 photographers, 121 stories, and more than two million photographs.
Tokyo In The 1970s, A Pre-Blade Runner City, Amazing Unseen Photos By Greg Girard
To mark the release of his latest book, ‘Tokyo-Yokosuka 1976-1983’, Greg Girard has shared a collection of largely unseen images offering a nostalgic glimpse of the Japanese capital before it exploded into the hyper-modern metropolis we know today.
London Underground 1970-1980 By Mike Goldwater
The first thing that strikes anyone who regularly rides on the London Underground is how clean it looks in Mike Goldwater’s photographs. Homeward bound tourists keen to recapture the thrill of minding the gap and cooling their heels on overcrowded platforms are not offered a range of signature scents.
Lucie Rox’s New Zine Captures The Quiet, Soft Side Of Life In Japan
SIGNS, a new zine of pictures taken in Japan from Paris-born photographer Lucie Rox, is about the joy of exploring new places. It’s a series that encapsulates the feeling of traveling and “being taken by the novelty of the streets, objects and people living their everyday life in front you.”
Underground Photos From New York’s Seediest Years
The “Poet of Radical Photography”, Miron Zownir, captures the provocative energy and aggressive hedonism of New York City in the 80s.
Work, Protest And Play On The Streets Of Hackney
During the 1970s and first half of the 80s photographer Neil Martinson recorded the lives of those who lived and worked in Hackney, east London. At that time, children still played in the street and on old bomb sites yet to be developed.
Photographer Captures 40 Days Of Arctic Circle Darkness
Armed with his iPhone 11, photojournalist Amos Chapple plunged into the darkness of the Arctic Circle. Chapple spent 40 nights in Murmansk, Russia, which sees 24 hours of darkness every year from December 2 until January 11.
Bernhard Lang Captures Aerial Views Of Germany’s Steel Heartlands
Shot from the sky, Bernhard Lang’s aerial views of Germany’s steel heartlands capture the shapes and symmetry of the country’s intense industry. The German steel industry is the largest in Europe – Lang’s shots were taken over the huge ThyssenKrup Stahlwerk in Duisberg, North Rhine-Westphalia.
Motorized Photographs Of Sunset Blvd. And Other L.A. Streets
Commissioned by The Getty Museum to the painter, draftsman, photographer, and bookmaker, Ed Ruscha. Utilizing The Getty Research Institute’s preservation and digitization of over a million images from Ed’s Streets of Los Angeles photo series, and excerpts from Jack Kerouac’s “On The Road.”
How Tom Kiefer Documents Lives Via Items Seized By Border Patrol
While working as a janitor at the U.S. Customs and Border Protection facility in southern Arizona from 2003 to 2014, photographer Tom Kiefer secretly collected the belongings and later began shooting them. It took about six years of collecting before Kiefer began photographing.
Old Dubai, The City That No One Sees
Chilean photographer Gonzalo Palavecino lived in Dubai for a while and, once his connection with photography was restored, he decided to show the “other side” of the apparent opulence of Dubai in a publication called ‘Old Dubai’.
Growing Up Travelling: The Inside World Of Irish Traveller Children
When American photographer Jamie Johnson visited Ireland for the first time in 2014; she immediately felt connected to the Irish travelers living there. She spent the next five years going back to Galway, Limerick, Cork and Tipperary, taking portraits of the communities, particularly the children.
Haunting Photos Of An Abandoned Italian Madhouse
When German-born photographer Andy Schwetz visited the Manicomio di Racconigi, an abandoned insane asylum in Italy, he was struck by the horror of the procedures performed there, from electroshock therapy to experimental operations.
Futuristic Photos From High-Rise Towers In Paris Suburbs
As a child, Laurent Kronental walked past Les Tours Aillaud, a group of eighteen residential towers in the Paris suburbs, in wonderment. As an adult, the looming high-rises, home to some 1600 apartments, continued to haunt his subconscious.