A stray kitten appropriately named Loco started Mr. Chandoha on an unexpected career. By the time he died, he had taken some 90,000 cat pictures.
“Bluff City,” by Preston Lauterbach, delves into the double life of Ernest Withers, one of the era’s great documentarians.
With “This Land,” David Opdyke melds art and environmental activism, hoping to inspire urgent changes in vision, one postcard, and viewer, at a time.
The National Parks are in partial shutdown. But America’s wilderness shines in a show at the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston that reveals how human intervention has changed purple mountains’ majesty.
Four trailblazing photographers — Robert Frank, Robert Heinecken, Dave Heath and John Wood — collaborated on a project that was hidden for 30 years.
Photos in the New Orleans Museum of Art’s collection capture the oddities and horrors conveyed by everyday life in the world.
Museums, colleges and the art market are beginning to see amateur photographs as both collectibles and cultural artifacts.
A retrospective of Davd Goldblatt’s photographs from South Africa and Australia shows how art, like good journalism, connects one country to many others.
At 87, Ken Van Sickle’s first photo book “Ken Van Sickle: Photography 1954-2009” captures the lives of artists and bohemians on both sides of the Atlantic.