Meghann Riepenhoff, Littoral Drift #1054 (Tower Beach, Hilton Head, SC 05.02.18, Five Waves), 2017 (detail). Copyright of the artist and courtesy of Yossi Milo Gallery, New York and Jackson Fine Art, Atlanta. Meghann Riepenhoff: Imprint is on view at Jackson Fine Art September 28 – December 22.
September – October 2018 Feature
BY Hilarie M. Sheets, September 6, 2018
For Yasumasa Morimura’s first full-length video, E...
Best of 2016
BY Vince Aletti, December 16, 2016
Formed in 1963 by 11 photographers who recognized the necessity of “a forum to address the underrepresentation of African Americans in their field,” the Kamoinge Workshop gave its members a sense of solidarity and support in a period when black Americans were the frequent subject of mainstream media coverage but rarely its author.
September – October 2008 About The Cover
By Jean Dykstra September 1, 2008
For an artist with a photojournalist’s sense of th...
September – October 2019 About The Cover
By Jean Dykstra September 3, 2019
Our cover image by Laura Letinsky – Untitled #2, T...
September – October 2007 About The Cover
By Jean Dykstra September 1, 2007
Perhaps the greatest platitude in the modern world...
September – October 2010 About The Cover
By Jean Dykstra September 1, 2010
What if William Blake had had a camera? What if, i...
September – October 2006 About The Cover
By Jean Dykstra September 1, 2006
Think about how the world has changed since the fi...
Sarah Anne Johnson: Rosy-Fingered Dawn at Julie Saul Gallery
BY Diana McClure, June 18, 2018
In her latest body of work, on view at Julie Saul ...
Stutter Shutter: Whitney Hubbs at Casemore Kirkeby
BY Glen Helfand, February 20, 2018
Satin sheets can look sexier in pictures than they...
Deana Lawson's Intimate Fictions
BY Catherine Wagley, November 4, 2018
In Deana Lawson’s 2017 photograph Nikki’s Kitchen, a woman kneels on an old wooden chair, hand under chin, staring at the camera with some defiance.
Melissa Shook: Early Self-Portraits 1972-1973 | Miyako Yoshinaga Gallery
BY Elyssa Goodman, September 29, 2022
In the 1970s, Shook turned her camera on herself, making playful, enigmatic images of her own body.
BY Jean Dykstra, May 26, 2020
Wagner’s photographs (those on view here are all pre-pandemic pictures) capture small moments of connection – children in animated conversation; a group of kids playing in the spray of a sprinkler; a woman holding the hand of a little girl, who turns around to flash an inquisitive smile at the photographer.