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Photos Document a Dying Cheese-Making Tradition in the French Alps


First snow at Plan du Lac (2,385 m) and on the Grande Casse (3,855 m), September 2016 House and cheese-making workshop of the Bantin family, Chavière, September 2016 An appreciation of cheese might sound like a strange point of departure for a photo project, but sometimes it’s the ‘little’ things that really define our lived experiences.

“In the Park” with Diane Arbus


Diane Arbus A young man and his girlfriend with hot dogs in the park, N.Y.C. 1971 During the late 1960s, a shift began to occur as New York City underwent the rapid effects of deindustrialization.

Edward Burtynsky’s Striking Images of India’s Salt Pans


Canadian photographer Edward Burtynsky describes the terrain of the Little Rann of Kutch in Gujarat, India, as “scorched,” “cracked,” and “parched.” The Guardian’s Oliver Wainwright compares it to cat litter.

Portraits Revisit the New Romanticism Movement In the UK


Duggie Fields b.1945 The artist Duggie Fields is celebrated for his large- scale canvasses featuring bright blocks of colour and razor edged outlines.

After Years of Neglect, One Dog Becomes a Photographer’s Muse


Photographer Troy Moth has the life he always dreamt of as a teenager, and he shares it with his rescue dog.

Photographers Turn Their Lens to the Refugee Crisis in Belgrade


Close to 75,000 refugees are still living in a state of limbo between the Balkans and Greece, unable to enter the EU due to reinforced border control.

A Fascinating Portrait of the Working-Class in Northern England in the 1970s and 1980s


Father and Son Watching a Parade, West End, Newcastle; Chris Killip (British, born 1946); Newcastle, England; negative 1980; print 1986; Gelatin silver print Helen and Her Hula-hoop, Seacoal Camp, Lynemouth, Northumberland; Chris Killip (British, born 1946); Lynemouth, Northumberland, United Kingdom; negative 1984; print 1985; Gelatin silver print North England as presented by Manx photographer and Harvard professor Chris Killip is bleak not only for the lack of colour, but for the immediacy at which it hits the viewer that the subjects reside in a world where there are no prospects.

Moments from Everyday Life at a School For The Blind in Calcutta


For his on-going photo project, The Sixth Sense, Calcutta-based photographer Sutirtha Chatterjee captures moments from the everyday lives of blind children at a school.

What Survival in an Apocalyptic Landscape Looks Like


A contractual labour inside one of the coal mines in Jharia. He will make two dollars after loading almost five trucks with coal in Jharia.

Prison Inmates and the Dogs They Love, in Photos


In 2014, Travielle, an inmate at California State Prison Los Angeles County, sat down and wrote an application essay to Paws for Life, a program that would allow a small group of incarcerated men to work with homeless dogs inside the prison.

The Eerie World of Forgotten Nuclear Missile Bases, in Photos


“I grew up during the Cold War, when the pieces in a political game of chess were nuclear missiles,” Santa Barbara photographer Brett Leigh Dicks writes, “Kids at school were being taught to ‘duck and cover,’ telemovies depicted nuclear holocausts, and people were digging bomb shelters in their backyards.” Opposing Forces is Dicks’ journey through space and time, to the since-deserted remains of decommissioned missile bases throughout the United States and the former Soviet Union.

Photographer captures loneliness in the crowds of Japanese megacities


In the latter half of the 20th century Japan underwent a period of economic growth that was unprecedented—by the 1960s’ the country’s economy was second only to that of the United States.

Revealing the Hearts and Minds of 14-Year-Old Girls Living in Brussels, Palestine and Congo


Through her project, I AM 14, that materialised over three years and across three countries, Bénédicte Vanderreydt invites us into the lives of three 14-year-old girls.

Composite portraits born from a sense of loss


There is something unsettling about Portland, Maine based artist Craig Becker’s Scratch. The portraits recall decay, a return of flesh to the earth—there is something primordial about them.

Photos of Microscopic Landscapes Made of Human Tears


What couldn’t be fixed © Rose-Lynn Fisher Redemption © Rose-Lynn Fisher Los Angeles photographer Rose-Lynn Fisher has shot an estimated one thousand images of human tears, collected on approximately two hundred glass slides and viewed through a vintage Zeiss optical microscope.

This Photographer Took Big Risks to Pursue His Dreams (Sponsored)


When Andrew Kearns first started taking pictures, people told him it was almost impossible to make a living as a photographer.

Haunting Photos from the World’s Northernmost Town


“This place is so detached from the rest of the world,” Polish photographer Dominika Gesicka says of the town of Longyearbyen in Svalbard, “You can leave your problems behind.” Longyearbyen is the world’s northernmost town, with just over 2,000 residents.

Hypnotic Photos of a Salt Lake Reflected in Mirrors


Mirror 12, 2017 © Murray Fredericks, Courtesy Hamiltons Gallery, London Mirror 6, 2017 © Murray Fredericks, Courtesy Hamiltons Gallery, London Photographer Murray Fredericks has spent weeks alone on Lake Eyre in the Australian Outback.

Heartfelt Photos of At-Risk Shelter Dogs (Available for Adoption)


Lady Bell is an energetic and smart girl. She loves to give and receive affection (especially belly rubs).

Photographer captures loneliness in the crowds of Japanese megacities


In the latter half of the 20th century Japan underwent a period of economic growth that was unprecedented—by the 1960s’ the country’s economy was second only to that of the United States.


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