Shirley Baker was a pioneer of social documentary photography in Britain – especially so for being a woman in a traditionally male profession (unions restricted women working as press photographers until the 1960s).
One of the more visible problems in America, whether it’s in New York City or on California’s west coast, is the extreme social divide – and no one captures it better than photographer Eli Reed.
Sitting by the fountains on a sunny afternoon at the prestigious Central Saint Martins College, images of the late iconic designer Alexander McQueen, and the many other award-winning designers to have emerged from the university are conjured in the mind.
Internationally renowned artist David Hockney has complained in an interview that too many gay men just want to lead boring lives.
The whole of London has gone McQueen mad this spring as the V&A’s Savage Beauty show coincided with this exhibition of Nick Waplington’s documentary style photographs of McQueen’s final fashion show.
To promote the iPhone 6 camera, Apple are running an international advertising campaign exhibiting a typical view of art photography.
It seems like everywhere we look, we see facial hair and now Somerset House has opened its doors to award-winning photographer Mr Elbank whose exhibition centers around beards.
A collection of Erwin Olaf’s photographs is featured at Hasted Kraeutler Gallery in New York, tomorrow being the last day you can view this abbreviated retrospective.
Guy Bourdin’s original dark and sexually charged photography works can be distinctively placed between the ‘summer of love’ and the Hitchcock era.
The Terry O’Neill Award is showcasing some of our most intrepid photographers this year with the winner, Italian photographer Giorgio Bianchi, claiming first prize for his haunting series of images – Behind Kiev’s Barricades.
Your last chance to take this exhaustive journey through the life’s work of Horst, one of French Vogue’s photography golden boys.
The Photographer’s Gallery presents the works of two iconic fashion photographers, Edward Steichen (1879-1973), the man whom Vanity Fair called “the greatest living portrait photographer” and award winning photographer Viviane Sassen, born in 1972.
Mind-blowing would be the term that best describes the experience at Joan Fontcuberta’s exhibition.
Fusing art with politics is a challenge that many contemporary artists are now accepting with great zeal, as the creative sphere of the twenty-first century is able to pose an increasing threat to social norms.
Francesca Woodman, born in 1958, has become one of the most talked about, studied and influential of contemporary photographers.
What’s love got to do with it? Well, the artists exhibiting in the Hayward’s Project Space all have varying opinions on the subject.
“Don’t go without me, okay.
It’s hard to imagine how an artistic duo like Gilbert and George could still find new ways to shock and educate after almost half a century in the public eye.
Picture24, an exhibit curated by the graduates of BA(Hons) Fashion Photography students from Falmouth University.