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- 09 - 04 - 14
Today, people gather in Scandinavian countries to create historically accurate scenes of the ancient Viking culture. In 2013, photographer Thomas Lekfeldt attended three reenactment events in Denmark and one in Norway.
- 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 - 26 - 14
Anyone who’s vacationed in Daytona Beach can attest that it’s hard to scratch the sun-bleached surface of the Florida tourist mecca once known as “the world’s most famous beach.” Spanish photographer Laura Silleras spent about two weeks in 2013 exploring the area and photographing tourists and locals.
- 08 - 24 - 14
When looking to document rage, a feeling he was noticing more and more around him and in the news, Italian photographer Paolo Marchetti started with the far-right movement in Europe. From 2009 to 2013, he visited self-proclaimed fascists in five countries: Finland, Germany, Hungary, Italy and Spain.
- 08 - 21 - 14
During the Cold War, six South American dictatorships formed Operation Condor, a secret military plot for coordinated repression. It’s estimated that tens of thousands of people were killed. Photographer Joao Pina examines this dark period with his recent photo series “Shadow of the Condor.”
- 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.