Mark Leong's photo series "Hong Kong Under China" features cityscapes of contemporary Hong Kong and reflects on its evolving identity since its handover to China. "Hong Kong Under China" is featured as part of the Open Society Documentary Photography Project's Moving Walls 21 group exhibition.
The dark light of this nothing: The title of this body comes from the words of the philosopher Derrida that reflect on the experience of the loss of the Other, or the absence of "what I myself am not".
Though the Park Slope area of Brooklyn, New York is no stranger to change, the long term residents who have sustained the neighborhood for generations are now in an increasing minority. The "old guard" is losing their sense of community. This piece is meant as a tribute to the neighborhood's long term residents.
'My work has always come from empathy and love' says American photographer Nan Goldin. In this TateShots interview, Goldin introduces her latest book, Eden and After; a collection of portraits she has taken of children – one of the artist’s ongoing photographic subjects.
Ralph Gibson has achieved worldwide acclaim as a photographer for more than four decades. A champion of individual expression, Gibson urges photographers to develop a personal style by following their own instincts.
A clutter-filled studio is a route to creativity, says photographer Mark Ruwedel. From his home in Long Beach, California, Mark Ruwedel, shows us around his studio and talks about why it can take him years to complete a photographic series, after an evolving process of sifting and selection.
Shomei Tomatsu (1930–2012), one of Japan’s foremost twentieth-century photographers, created one of the defining portraits of postwar Japan. Beginning in the late 1950s, Tomatsu committed to photographing as many of the American military bases in Japan as possible, focusing on the seismic impact of the American victory and occupation.
In 1977, Winogrand was invited by photographer and professor Geoff Winningham to speak with students at Rice University in Houston. For more than two hours, Winogrand entertained questions from students on a broad array of topics; a selection from this seminar is shown here.
You grew up, like most, where you got trophies for participation, medals for winning bullshit things and undying support from your doting parents who just wanted to see you succeed — or be happy — whichever came first. Because even if you weren’t the best, they still wanted you to feel like you were. Gold star for being you, honey.
Stephen Shore is truly the photographers' photographer. For over forty years, he has contributed his gift to the creative world through books, exhibitions and professorship. In this short documentary interview, Imagista's director Heidi Hartwig dispels the mystery of the man behind the mythology