Mimi Plumb: The White Sky (Stanley/Barker, 2020)

In her early twenties, the American Photographer Mimi Plumb looked back to her Californian childhood to make a series of photographs about suburban youth.

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Witold Krassowski: Sackcloth and Ashes (Gost Books, 2020)

Sackcloth and Ashes is the result of a lifetime of work by Polish photographer Witold Krassowski. Although he has photographed major historic and political events which have helped shape societies across the world – his best-known images are the ones he took during the transformation of his native Poland following the end of communism in 1989.

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Jun Abe: Citizens in Society 1989 – 1994 (Vacuum Press, 2019)

Jun Abe (阿部 淳,born 1955) is a Japanese street photographer and educator who lives and works in Osaka. As of autumn 2014, he has produced six books of photographs of people in cities, including Citizens: 1979–1983, which won the Society of Photography Award.

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Maude Arsenault: Entangled (Deadbeat Club, 2020)

Maude Arsenault is a photographer, artist and curator and the mother of three children. Entangled encapsulates a pivotal moment for Maude Arsenault’s work, representing a shift in perspective and personal responsibility.

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Alberto di Lenardo; Carlotta di Lenardo (Eds.): An Attic Full of Trains (Mack Books, 2020)

Unknown in his lifetime, Alberto di Lenardo’s work offers a precursor to some of Italy’s best-loved photographers, from Luigi Ghirri to Guido Guidi, with work made across Italy, the USA, Brasil, Morocco, Greece and beyond.

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Patrick Sansone: 100 Polaroids (Sansonica Books, 2010)

100 polaroids contains 100 color reproductions of images Patrick Sansone took with SX70 and SLR680 cameras between the years of 2007 and 2010. The 2nd printing of the book will be available and ready to ship in Summer of 2020.

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Santiago Martinelli: Descomposición (Editorial SED, 2019)

Descomposición explores the vision, the eyes and the limits of their senses and representations, recycling and intervening ophthalmological photographs. These images look into the eyes and through them, abstracted by their ambiguity, seeking to reflect on the vision as a form of meaning.

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Damian Heinisch: 45 (Mack Books, 2020)

The photographer’s journey, which takes him from Ukraine to Oslo through present-day Europe, is inspired by train journeys taken by relatives in 1945 and 1978, leading them to death or freedom. The book’s narrative challenges the issue of forced immigration within the boundaries of Europe’s past and present.

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Allen Wheatcroft: Body Language (Damiani, 2020)

Allen Wheatcroft’s first monograph, ‘Body Language’, explores the balance between connection and dislocation, which he observes while roaming city streets, camera in hand. Taken in Chicago, Sweden, Los Angeles, Berlin, and Paris, the book includes an introduction by renowned New York City street photographer Jeff Mermelstein.

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Short Cuts 15 – The Japan Edition

Short Cuts 15 – The Japan Edition presents 4 new photobooks: (1) Yurie Nagashima: Self-Portraits (Dashwood Books, 2020) (2) Koji Taki: Searching for the Language of a House: Architectural Photography of Koji Taki (House of Architecture, 2020) (3) Momo Okabe: Ilmatar (Mandarake, 2020) (4) Joji Hashiguchi: We Have No Place to Be 1980-1982 (Session Press, 2020).

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Brenton Hamilton: A Blue Idyll – Cyanotypes and Dreams (Schilt Publishing, 2020)

For over 25 years visual artist and historian Brenton Hamilton has created a sustained body of work, mostly concentrated within the historic processes employing XIX century photography techniques, such as gum bichromate forms, platinum, collodion ambrotypes on black glass, French variants of paper calotype and the embellished cyanotype.

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Cristiano Volk: Mélaina Cholé (Yoffy Press, 2020)

Mélaina Cholé is a photographic exploration of humoral theory conceived by Hippocrates. This theory explained physical and psychological health or illness in terms of the state of balance or imbalance of various bodily fluids.

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