Fusing Mexican-American culture with a DIY punk spirit, the underground Chicano art scene of the late ’60s and early ’90s is finally celebrated a new exhibition.
For years, Lauren Greenfield has been using film and photography to shine an unforgiving light on the super-rich, exposing toxic worlds where ‘bling, celebrity, and narcissism’ reign supreme.
After the death of his partner, Bill Hayes found comfort in the streets of his hometown. ‘Get up, take a walk, take your camera, take pictures – the city is there to keep you company.’
Filmmaker and photographer Zackary Canepari discusses Flint Is A Place – his major multimedia project shining a light on one of the poorest cities in America.
Photographer Harvey James travels from Los Angeles to the top tips of British Columbia, weaving through North America’s most wild and diverse landscapes.
Since it was founded in the 1950s, the Aetherius Society has claimed to be responsible for preventing some of the world’s most deadly catastrophes.
Throughout the 1970’s and ’80s, Michael E. Northup documented the ins and outs of his 10-year marriage – a relationship he pays tribute to in new book, Dream Away.
Swiss photographer PierLuigi Macor travels across Texas, Louisiana and Michigan in his new book, capturing the beauty and diversity of the rural US.
Mark Murrmann spent nearly two decades documenting the thriving basement band scene of the US, hosting gigs in his own home and shooting acts on the road.
Keith Calhoun and Chandra McCormick’s photographs of the Louisiana State Penitentiary uncover an undeniable truth: slavery in the US has never truly ended.
The legendary street photographer, who died in August last year, is being celebrated in a new exhibition at New York’s Daniel Cooney’s Fine Art Gallery.
As the former Sex And The City star enters the race for New York Governor, we examine her complicated relationship with bisexuality, the public eye, and the LGBTQ community.