A new exhibition challenges the perceived identity of the American South, at a time when the definition of regionalism itself is in flux.
A series considered one of the towering achievements of American art reminds us that nothing can surpass the strange beauty of reality if a photographer knows where to look.
The British botanist Anna Atkins published her evocative cyanotypes of algae and seaweed 175 years ago. Now, the New York Public Library is celebrating her innovation.
A Russian zoological museum filled with centuries-old specimens finds renewed relevance in the age of genetics.
“I am protesting against poverty,” Mr. Bloncourt said of his pictures of Portuguese immigrants who lived in squalor in France.
The world’s largest photography show features works that go far beyond traditional two-dimensional prints. Some were even made without a camera.
Seventy-five years after the artist’s “Four Freedoms” series ran in The Saturday Evening Post, a number of artists are reinterpreting it to include today’s more diverse culture.
He toured the world, often to record the aftermath of calamity, and collaborated on books with acclaimed writers.
The artist’s work has been canonized, and feminist slogans are enshrined on T-shirts, but where does that leave her? A retrospective at the Jewish Museum takes us on her journey.