The content may criticize the media or the state or the history of photography, but I would be disappointed if the work were reducible to any one of those things.
“The time when a picture is taken is like an emotion, it’s like a sexual encounter. It’s like a fuck! So, timing is very important.”
There are almost no humans in Wender’s photos. I almost forget there’s a human behind the camera in a way that would never happen with other road trip photographers.
"Drive, look, and photograph. That was the beauty of it—it didn’t matter where I went."
Dutch photographer and filmmaker Ed van der Elsken relocated to Paris in 1950. There he found a bohemian group and began closely following and photographing their everyday movements, intertwining fiction
2001: A Space Odyssey is a 1968 epic science fiction film produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick. The screenplay, written by Kubrick and Arthur C. Clarke, was partially inspired by
It is a description that I would not normally associate with photography books, but Philip Brookman’s Redlands is a real page turner. By Karin Bareman, ASX, July 2015 It is
Today, Richard Prince, still glowing in triumph after his own copyright battle with Patrick Cariou, is simply screen-capturing his own participation on Instagram—brazenly selling inkjet enlargements of other people’s image
Brad Feuerhelm of ASX interviews Simon Baker – On Conflict, Time, and Photography. Pt. 5 See the entire conversation: HERE From the seconds after a bomb is detonated to a
The words, "Southern Rites", are at once a pun on the American ritual of prom... and an echo of the infamous canard, “state’s rights”.
William Gedney, largely unknown in art world, outside of a few colleagues and curators, including John Szarkowski, Lee Friedlander, and Diane Arbus.
Nothing looks more shot on film than Polaroid, borders visible and technique laid bare.
Brad Feuerhelm of ASX interviews Simon Baker – On Conflict, Time, and Photography. Pt. 4 See the entire conversation: HERE From the seconds after a bomb is detonated to a
Satanic Panic Part II
Many Japanese photographers came to New York to take photographs in the seventies and eighties, Kitajima arguably produced the best. Keizo Kitajima spent six months in New York roaming it’s
Sunless is Tiane Doan Na Champassak’s most elevated work yet. The publication itself is beautifully printed and plays with chromophilic metaphor of color in the red, white, and blue of