We tell powerful, inspiring stories through photography and offer a behind-the-scenes look at emerging and established photographers.
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Eight years before Robert Frank’s classic “The Americans” was published in 1958, the photographer made a decision to leave his job as a fashion photographer for Harper’s Bazaar in New York to travel through Europe with his family. He settled in a small fishing village in Valencia, Spain, where he documented daily life.
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Henry Grossman spent four years photographing The Beatles as they did everything from perform in concerts and pose for magazine covers to party late into the night and pour milk with bedhead in the morning. His never-before-seen photographs provide an intimate look at the pop culture icons.
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In 1946, as a 15-year-old, Harold Feinstein picked up a Kodak Vigilant camera and began shooting. Now at 81, he has six decades of photographs from Coney Island, along with images from around the world, some of which are published in his new book, "Harold Feinstein: A Retrospective."
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Ten years ago, as a teenager in Pensacola, Florida, the adventure-seeking Mike Brodie decided to hop aboard a train for a free ride, which began a decade of travels. At first, he documented his rides with a Polaroid camera that his friend gave him. But when the company discontinued its film, he switched to 35mm.
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Photographer Robert Burley has been documenting the demise of analog photography in the transition to the digital age since 2005. He started the project after discovering the Kodak Canada complex in his native Toronto was being shut down in response to the drop in the demand for film.
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When Marc Asnin was 18 years old, he decided to document his uncle’s life. As he spent more time with his mother’s brother, he learned secrets of his family’s past. In his upcoming book, “Uncle Charlie,” Asnin shares 31 years of photographic documentation and the 71 years of his uncle’s life, through his uncle’s words.
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An iconic and renowned photojournalist, Steve McCurry has made his name photographing everything from conflict to portraits across the globe for 35 years. Best known for his “Afghan Girl” portrait, McCurry draws inspiration from his curiosity of the world and the people living in it.
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Photographer David Rochkind moved to Mexico City in 2008 to immerse himself in a long-term project on the consequences of the war on drugs. He found that the severity of the violence was “impossible to ignore” but wanted to look at more than just the body count on the border.