Debra Achen: Frequency Shift: The Stonehenge Continuum

Debra Achen explores the vibrant energy she experienced while visiting Stonehenge in her new book. She considers the source of this energy to be linked to the monument’s evolving history – a story that changes over time with the prevailing thought and scientific discoveries of each era.

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Die Fotografinnen Nini und Carry Hess

With Nini and Carry Hess, the focus is on two outstanding Jewish photographers from the Weimar Republic. This volume presents the biography and work of the Frankfurt sisters with focus on portrait and theater photography.

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Jean-Christophe Hanché: Les enfermés

Les enfermés is a book that takes its readers on the other side of our society. Jail, psychiatric hospital, detention centre. Based on Jean Christophe Hanché’s photographic observations, photographer and controller for the deprived freedom places, this book is instructive, sincere and shocking by the revelation of the real life conditions, often unworthy, inside these almost invisible places.

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Neil Folberg: A Mirror in Macedonia

Drawn to Macedonia in 1971 by its vibrant folk culture, Neil Folberg received a fellowship from the University of California at Berkeley to spend five months photographing the land and people of this rugged, mountainous land, then part of Yugoslavia.

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Michael Lesy: Snapshots 1971–77

In the summer of 1971, Michael Lesy and a friend found most of the snapshots in Snapshots 1971–77 in a dumpster behind a gigantic photo-processing plant in San Francisco. By the end of the summer, he’d formed his own collection of images of American life.

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Beata Bartecka & Lukasz Rusznica: How to Look Natural In Photos

How to Look Natural in Photos is a book about a totalitarian system which uses photography for its purposes. It includes reflections on the mechanism and relationships connected with looking and photographing, observing and being observed, describing and being described.

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Jo Ractliffe: Photographs 1980 – now

This book is the first to present a comprehensive selection of the work of South African photographer Jo Ractliffe. Looking back over the past 35 years, it brings together images from major photo-essays, as well as early works that have not been seen before.

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Abbey Hepner: The Light at the End of History

The Light at the End of History presents photographs from artist Abbey Hepner’s decade-long examination of nuclear energy, the atomic bomb, and radioactive waste. By capturing distinct marks in time, Hepner makes visible the ongoing, often invisible, relationships with nuclear technologies.

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