For their first square print sale of 2018, Magnum invite photographers to explore and reexamine their own personal relationship with freedom.
After learning how to access surveillance cameras from his own studio, Marcus DeSieno began to explore a world where someone’s always watching.
For 25 years, Dutch photographer Jan Grarup has been travelling the world to document some of history’s most significant wars, crises and catastrophes.
Five decades ago, the streets of Lower Manhattan were torn apart to make way for homes for higher-income communities. Danny Lyon shot the city that was left behind.
Photographer Thomas Ling shoots the surfers of the country’s west coast: one of the most harshly beautiful – and endangered – environments in Australia.
Photographer Kapil Das turns his lens on India for his new book Something So Clear – serving up a fun, surreal and multifaceted portrait of his home country.
At the age of 23, photographer Philippe Chancel embedded himself with two rockabilly gangs who lived life on the edge. Now, over 35 years later, the images have finally come to light.
Three photographers from Georgia, Azerbaijan and Armenia join forces for a new project, taking inspiration from the region’s two major rivers: the Kura and Araks.
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.’
We chat to legendary Magnum photographer Susan Meiselas about memory, Mediations, and what she’s learned from four decades in the business.
Growing up in the ’90s, Georgian photographer Daro Sulakauri witnessed the effects of civil war, the Rose Revolution and numerous violent demonstrations on her doorstep.
In an extraordinary, freshly uncovered photo series taken between the late 70s and 80s, Meryl Meisler celebrates the local communities of the Lower East Side.