Julian Wasser's "The Way We Were"

Photography // Tuesday, May 27, 2014
As a contract photographer based in Los Angeles through the 60's, 70's and 80's, Julian Wasser accrued an astonishing collection of images that can now be seen in "The Way We Were", the photographer's first major monograph. 

Masahiro Noguchi ”MOMENTS EMERGE FROM NOTHING" @ Nepenthes, NYC

Photography // Tuesday, May 27, 2014
Nepenthes in NYC, home to the fantastic clothing line Engineered Garments among other EG satellite brands, also curates a nice series of pop-up shops and art shows in their Hell's Kitchen flagship. This Thursday, May 29, the Nepenthes shop will be hosting a surf photo show by Masahiro Noguchi coinciding with a pop-up shop of Mar Vista's Yellow Rat. 

"What about the Heart?" Photos of the Japanese Robotics Industry

Photography // Tuesday, May 27, 2014
London-based photographer Luisa Whitton 'first became interested in what she describes as "technology and it's effects on identity, in particular its ability to create a double self" while working on a project during the second year of her BA at London College of Communication. Whitton spent several months in Japan working with Hiroshi Ishiguro, a Japanese scientist who had constructed a robotic copy of himself, and continued to work with other scientists documenting their scientific progress on humanoids.

A look inside Henri Cartier-Bresson's "Here and Now"

Photography // Sunday, May 25, 2014
Undoubtedly one the most influential photographers in history is Henri Cartier-Bresson and Thames & Hudson has recently released Here and Now, a new career retrospective that includes rare and previously unpublished work. The dense publication was printed to coincide with France’s first major retrospective since his death in 2004 and traces Cartier-Bresson’s development as a photographer, activist, journalist and artist. 

The work of Tobias Kruse

Photography // Saturday, May 24, 2014
Tobias Kruse was born in 1979 in Mecklenburg, Northeast Germany, where he also spent his youth. In 2000, he moved to Berlin and worked as a graphic designer for a couple of years and studied photography at Ostkreuzschule für Fotografie with Prof. When not out taking pictures Tobias Kruse spends most of his time with his little children. 

Black is the Day, Black is the Night

Photography // Friday, May 23, 2014
Since 2009, artist Amy Elkins has been working on a series that she has often described as a collaboration, titled “Black is the Day, Black is the Night”. Elkins began correspondence with a number of men who were/have been serving life sentences and/or death row sentences in some of the U.S.’s maximum security prisons. 

New Book: City Abandoned

Photography // Friday, May 23, 2014
In the early 1990s, photographer Vincent D. Feldman turned his camera on Philadelphia’s many abandoned and neglected buildings and parks. Some of his subjects have succumbed to neglect or demolition, some have been successfully rehabilitated, others remain in limbo in their ruined states, their futures far from secure...

A Look Inside Derek Ridgers's "78-87 LONDON YOUTH"

Photography // Friday, May 23, 2014
Earlier this week, Derek Ridgers’s photographs of British youth movements during 1978 to 1987 enamored us, but were curious to see how the photographs were presented in a printed format. The good people at D.A.P. were kind enough to send a copy of 78-87 London Youth over and we were transported back to the streets, clubs, basements and bars of London of the time.

The Photographer's Playbook: Over 307 Assignments & Ideas

Photography // Thursday, May 22, 2014
Running low on inspiration for photography projects or looking for insight into the practices of many of the most iconic contemporary photographers working? Perhaps you’re just beginning and are curious about the medium? Published by Aperture, The Photographer’s Playbook edited by Jason Fulford and Gregory Halpern is an invaluable resource of perceptive information on all things photography

Philip-Lorca diCorcia’s “Heads”

Photography // Thursday, May 22, 2014
In 1999, photographer Philip-Lorca diCorcia set up his camera on a tripod in Times Square, set up powerful strobe lights across the street on some scaffolding out of the view of the passing pedestrians, and proceeded to take over 4,000 images of passers by who travelled through the path of his lights. The resulting images show highlighted silhouettes with faces reflecting the mundane and tedious act of shuffling through a crowd of thousands of people. 

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