We tell powerful, inspiring stories through photography and offer a behind-the-scenes look at emerging and established photographers.
If you'd like your work to be considered, please e-mail us. You can also follow us on Twitter.
- 09 - 30 - 14
Deborah Feingold’s new book, “Music,” collects more than three decades of her work. Her pictures show leading lights from across the musical landscape, including Madonna, B.B. King, Billy Joel, James Brown, Keith Richards and Pharrell Williams.
- 09 - 23 - 14
In each photo of “Mangini Studio,” Gordon Stettinius rocks a painstaking hairstyle that often was months in the making. He teamed with another photographer, Terry Brown, to create humorous portraits that capture “a little bit of performance art” while highlighting the role of self-identity in society.
- 09 - 21 - 14
As a rock star and global icon, Debbie Harry has been photographed thousands of times. But never quite like she is in these photos taken by fellow Blondie bandmate and former lover Chris Stein. “Chris Stein/Negative: Me, Blondie, and the Advent of Punk” publishes this week to coincide with the band’s 40th anniversary.
- 09 - 18 - 14
The year 2001 is now 13 years behind us. And yet the film “2001: A Space Odyssey,” which director Stanley Kubrick started working on 50 years ago this year, still looks like a vision from a time yet to come. A new book, by Piers Bizony, collects dozens of the film’s images in sharp, arresting detail.
- 09 - 02 - 14
French photographer Sarah Caron had been covering the turbulent political situation in Pakistan for various international outlets since 2007, but she quickly became enamored with the country’s emerging fashion scene — and its associated symbolism.
- 08 - 28 - 14
As the world marks what would have been Jackson’s 56th birthday, photographer Lorena Turner's book, “The Michael Jacksons,” takes a look at performers who dress and act like the late singer. For them it’s much more than a hobby or a job — it’s a way of life.
- 08 - 19 - 14
Because of black-and-white photos and grainy newsreels, we tend to remember World War I predominantly in monochrome — uniforms of dull khaki and field gray set against mud-filled trenches, churned earth and blasted craters. Yet surprisingly, World War I was the first major conflict to be covered by color photography.
- 08 - 17 - 14
With extreme close-ups of political figures, Christopher Anderson aims to break through the staged images that are commonly seen when people run for office. Every wrinkle, skin blemish and hair is there to see as Anderson tries to get to the core of each person’s true self.