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- 09 - 21 - 12
Legendary photographer Al Satterwhite's latest project, "The Racers" stems from his coverage of endurance racing for Sports Illustrated, Time, Newsweek and Life magazine between 1963 and 1973, along with personal effects from his career.
- 09 - 14 - 12
When commercial photographer O. Winston Link turned his attention to the Norfolk and Western Railway in 1955, he created beautiful and timeless images of one of the last steam-powered locomotive railroad systems in the United States.
- 09 - 10 - 12
Photographer James Whitlow Delano spent three weeks chasing ghosts of the bygone era of sugar production in Suriname. Delano spent his time focusing on the diverse peoples whose history is intertwined with the sugar production of Dutch Suriname.
- 09 - 08 - 12
Arthur Grace’s archive from his 40-year career as a photojournalist includes Americans in everyday life as well as some memorable U.S. historical events, including the Boston school busing crisis, Olympic events and presidential campaigns. For Grace, reflecting on those images now, “every one has meaning.”
- 08 - 31 - 12
In her series “Visages de Nuit,” Wendy Paton documents the unexpected scenes she comes across after dark. Wandering the streets of cities around the world, she finds comfort in unfamiliar settings, she says. “There is more of a mystery and feeling of surprise right around the corner.”
- 08 - 26 - 12
After covering the war in Vietnam for Life magazine, photojournalist David Douglas Duncan received a call from NBC president Reuven Frank to shoot the upcoming 1968 Republican and Democratic national conventions. He approached the assignment as a veteran combat photographer.
- 08 - 25 - 12
An escape from daily life can be found next week at the Burning Man event in the Black Rock Desert in northern Nevada. Photographer Peikwen Cheng's ongoing “Lost and Found” series draws from his experience of “losing the ability to dream and then refinding it,” he said.
- 08 - 18 - 12
The countryside of Laos is littered with unexploded mines, grenades artillery shells, cluster bombs and the remains of other military hardware. The people of Laos began to collect the metal from these leftovers of war and use it to make everyday items, photographer Diego Drudi says.