Bangladeshi photojournalist GMB Akash is a trailblazing photographer whose socially conscious work brings to light what many choose to ignore. His work has been featured in over 100 international publications, from National Geographic to Newsweek and he’s spent over 20 years establishing a reputation as one of the top professional photographers in his country. Focusing his work on social issues, he gives a voice to refugees, sex workers, child laborers, and other oft-ignored groups through his photography.
The career of photographer John A. Chakeres spans over 40 years.
It’s human nature to be curious about your roots, and recent advances in genetic testing have made it easier than...
Photographer Frédéric Lagrange began a love affair with Mongolia as a child, long before he ever had the chance to visit. Spellbound by his grandfather’s stories of being rescued by Mongol soldiers during World War II, Lagrange’s journey to this distant land collided with his professional journey into photography. Seventeen years and innumerable trips later, Lagrange is finally ready to show his life’s work to the world.
Photographer Céline Jentzsch has a love for travel that is shared through her documentary-style images.
Photographer Oded Wagenstein is a storyteller at heart.
British photographer Andrew Newey reveals parts of the world that go unknown to many of us. Traveling to remote locales of Nepal, Mongolia, and Indonesia, he captures compelling documentary style photography of cultures that exist outside of our technology-obsessed sphere. Newey ingratiates himself with his subjects and will spend weeks living with them, documenting their traditional practices along the way.
When we first brought you Johnny Miller’s Unequal Scenes, the photographer was using aerial photography to highlight wealth disparity in South...
Japanese photographer Masaki Yamamoto didn’t have to go far to find inspiration for his work.
The black and white documentary photography of Tish Murtha’s archive captures the social landscape of northern England during the 1980s. From community spirit to the pits of youth employment, Murtha’s highly personal and emotive photos are now in the care of her daughter Ella, ever since Murtha passed away in 2013. Ella has now made it her mission to get her mother’s remarkable images the recognition they deserve.
It’s been 65 years since the Korean War ended in 1953, which also signifies the last time hundreds of thousands...
Acclaimed photographer Camille Seaman continues to combine documentary photography with fine art sensibilities in her new book The Big Cloud.