In his final On Photography column, Teju Cole argues that images of human suffering often implicitly serves the powers that be.
An exhibition at the Museum of the City of New York — including photographs that have never been published before — shows the pioneering player with his teammates and his family.
His camera has captured conflict from Northern Ireland to Vietnam. An exhibition at Tate Britain in London shows some of his finest work.
Her video, audio and photographic installations played at the precipice between reality and the subconscious and often explored the paranormal.
An exquisite show at the Metropolitan Museum of Art recalls travel before digital maps, when photography was the hottest of new media.
Erica Baum’s photographs of sewing patterns; Leah Guadagnoli’s sculptural paintings; Anna Plesset and Fred and Daniel Terna reckon with loss; ‘Make Believe’ takes on the movies.
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.