Originally from Stockholm, Gratzer has been living in Bangkok with his wife and son since 2009. He has travelled throughout south-east Asia and the Indian subcontinent, focusing on rights issues such as child labour, human trafficking and women's rights, as well as environmental concerns. He has recently become a Getty Images contributor.
He said: "With my pictures I try to make people aware of what the daily struggle faced by millions of people across the continent. There are so many sides of Asia that are not pleasant. My major concern for the region is that corporations are eating up Asia and spreading like cancer. Many leaders in powerful positions turn a blind eye to what's happening in this part of the world. There is a sort of philosophy of 'money first and what happens next is not our concern.'"
Brittany Nelson (AKA The Brittany Nelson) is one of greatest humans on the planet. She's so tiny, I could almost fit her in my pocket, but she makes a huge statement. Just a minute ago I saw she posted a GIFed tintype, I mean, come on. We both started our teaching careers together at the…
Lee Miller was famous for her shots of the second world war, but there were many other women in the line of fire whose photographs have faded into obscurity: meet Gerda Taro, Catherine Leroy and Françoise Demulder
Can Pekdemir does virtual experiments that push the human skeleton to the limit. Using 3D modelling software, he makes headshot portraits then twists and deforms the bone structure of the head and neck out of all proportion. Prepare to be appalled
Before she was the queen of hardcore photography, Nan Goldin was just a normal American girl suffocated by the suburbs. As a teen, she started photographing drag queens in her hometown. Here she shares those unseen early shots
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