Photography’s rules are made to be broken. Having become frustrated with the medium’s conventions, five artists discuss how sculpture, 3-D maquettes, activism and X-rays keep photography alive in their work. Next up is Sofia Karim
A Village on the Highway focuses not on the agricultural workers whose activism overturned the ‘black laws’, but the makeshift camps which allowed them to do it
Chekachkov is working in Lviv as a fixer, helping the international press document the crisis. As the war between Ukraine and Russia prevails, the photographer reflects on the shifting state of identity
Speaking from Lviv, Neville shares his experience of the war in recent days and the reasons for making his latest book, Stop Tanks with Books, about the lives of Ukrainian people
For the past half decade, Dee Dwyer has documented the ongoing protests occurring in her city, Washington DC, feeling it her duty to tell the story from the perspective of the Black community.
In her new book, titled White Shoes, Faustine photographs herself at New York locations tied to the history of the slave trade, including former African burial grounds
The American photographer’s new book, The Forgotten, trials a complex hierarchy of power between the sheltered, the remembered, and the forgotten
“Art in itself doesn’t change anything. But when it’s aligned to a political movement, it becomes its visual arm.”
The Turkish photographer is known for amplifying the voice of the marginalised queer community in their country, but until now has found it difficult to voice that of their own.
The Brazilian photographer celebrates the expression of those who live in constant fear of their lives, in a country where their very being is rejected.