From sex work and sordid confessionals, to contemporary art and cult comics: we round up the most boundary-breaking independent publications.
Blending beautiful photography and thoughtful storytelling, Azeema is the new publication celebrating women from across North Africa and the Middle East.
Polyester promotes femininity while rejecting the confines of minimalism. Now they're putting out three special zines to mark their third birthday.
Photographer Neil Massey spent six years living in Vietnam. Now, in his first collection of self-published zines, he captures the hidden corners of the hectic city.
TalkShit is a mixed-media zine by Yedihael Canat and Arthur Hun, giving readers an intimate look at the everyday lives of young skaters looking for fun and freedom.
Joshua Osborne set out to Havana with 20 rolls of film and an open mind. He came back with a book showing the true face of Cuba’s subcultures.
NANSEN magazine spotlights one migrant per issue, offering a much needed individual perspective on Europe’s refugee crisis.
Blade Diary is Pietro Firrincieli's take on a family album – chronicling the formative and free side of the world's blading scene.
From the political to the surreal, Pavement Licker covered the rise of UK street art from 2003. Now, all 10 issues have been put together in a book.
Photographer Joe Williams’ BlackBlock zine connects riders in the UK’s South West with the emerging scene in Latvia.
Rob St. John and Bartholomew Owl teamed up to create Don't Make a Scene zine, the indispensable guide to doing DIY shows right.
SE15 Paper reveals a side of South London tourists never see, highlighting Peckham’s vibrant mix of cultures.