German photographer Ilse Bing (1899-1998) has secured her place as one of the major photographers of the 20th century. Her pioneering images during the inter-war era reveal a modern vision influenced by the impact of both the Bauhaus and Surrealism.
The book presents three work groups by Katja Eydel all based on online research on commercial or promotional photography.
This retrospective of the life’s work of the great photo enthusiast and publisher Hansgert Lambers shows images from seven decades that the artist took in Barcelona, Berlin, London, Ostrava, Paris and Prague.
Andrea Diefenbach’s images from the rural regions of the Republic of Moldova are a journey through time to a place that has been in an identity crisis since its independence 30 years ago.
Anne Morgenstern (*1976 in Leipzig) studied photography in Munich and Zurich, where she lives and works.
As a co-founder of the photographers’ agency OSTKREUZ, Hauswald is one of the most important figures in German photography.
“Citiscapes”, photographed by Wüst from 1979 to 1985, is considered as his most important body of work from that period.
Over 15 years Oliver Stegmann visited different circuses to take photos of what happens behind the curtains.
What is the state and who represents it? This is the main topic in Jörg Gläscher’s comprehensive visual investigation.
With Nini and Carry Hess, the focus is on two outstanding Jewish photographers from the Weimar Republic.
Petra Barth has focused her art on memory, relating to human, social and environmental issues in rural communities worldwide.
Timm Rautert (born in 1941 in Tuchola, then West Prussia) is considered one of Germany’s preeminent contemporary photographers.