Juan Diego Valera: Diente de Chucho (Ca L’Isidret Edicions, 2014)

Diente de chucho shows the state of confusion and permanent alert of a disoriented photographer in an unknown place. Photographs desperately taken during a 28 day inquiry in Ciudad de Guatemala.

Read More

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.

Read More

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.

Read More

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.

Read More

Susan Meiselas: A Room of Their Own (Multistory, 2020)

A Room of Their Own is a visual narrative combining photographs, first hand testimonies and original art works. It was created through a series of collaborative workshops with Magnum photographer Susan Meiselas and women in refuge, in the Black Country, over 2015 and 2016.

Read More

Huma Rosentalski: 1990 DDR (Hands on Papers, 2020)

February 1990, commissioned by Philippe Morris, Huma Rosentalski travelled through the still existing GDR.

Read More

No Olho da Rua (In the Eye of the Street) (Mörel Books, 2020)

The Beautiful Horizon / No Olha Da Rua (In The Eye of the Street) is a long-term collaboration between young Brazilians living on the streets of Belo Horizonte and artists Julian Germain, Patricia Azevedo and Murilo Godoy.

Read More

Giles Price: Restricted Residence (Loose Joints, 2020)

London-based photographer Giles Price’s work explores the social impact of cultural, environmental and political phenomena. Restricted Residence examines the relocation of Japanese citizens to Namie and Iitate, two towns exposed to extreme radioactivity following the catastrophic leak at Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant after the 2011 earthquake and tsunami.

Read More

Carol Jerrems; Virginia Fraser: A Book About Australian Women (Outback Press, 1974)

Carol Jerrems (1949–1980) was born and grew up in suburban Melbourne and studied art and design under Paul Cox at the Prahran Technical School between 1967 and 1970. Initially working in a photo-documentary style, by the middle of the decade she was known for her intimate portraits.

Read More

Sage Sohier: Animals (Stanley/Barker, 2019)

Sage Sohier has been photographing people in their environments for more than 30 years, after receiving her B.A. from Harvard University. “Animals” contains Sohier’s black and white pictures from the 80s and 90s of people and their companion animals.

Read More

Jeff L. Rosenheim: diane arbus: in the beginning (Metropolitan Museum of Art, 2016)

Diane Arbus, original name Diane Nemerov, (born March 14, 1923, New York, New York, U.S.—died July 26, 1971, New York City), was an American photographer, best known for her compelling, often disturbing, portraits of people from the edges of society.

Read More

Federico Estol: Shine Heroes (El Ministerio Ediciones, 2018)

Federico Estol is an Uruguayan photographer, who graduated from the Image and Multimedia Technology Center of Politechnic University of Cataluña – BarcelonaTech. Shine Heroes (2018) is his fourth published photobook after Fiestas del Uruguay (2009), Hello Montevideo (2011) and The Treasure Island (2014).

Read More