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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Ruth Orkin: A Photo Spirit

Published on the occasion of the photographer’s 100th birthday, this illustrated book celebrates the Orkin’s life and work with an extensive and fascinating overview of this exceptional artist’s oeuvre.

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Paddy Summerfield: Home Movie

Paddy Summerfield’s Home Movie tells the oldest story, the saddest story, a story that includes the story-teller. It is the Fall of Man, falling from innocence into exile, a dark world of claustrophobic interiors, of low life bars and stained streets, of casual fornication in shabby bed and breakfast rooms.

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Stacy Arezou Mehrfar: The Moon Belongs to Everyone

Stacy Arezou Mehrfar is a visual artist working across photography, video and bookmaking. Her second photobook, The Moon Belongs to Everyone, published by GOST Books, was released in Spring 2021.

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James Barnor: The Roadmaker

A new retrospective book and exhibition by photographer James Barnor draw on previously unpublished work. The publication of The Roadmaker coincides with the exhibition James Barnor: Ghanaian Modernist at Bristol Museum and as part of Bristol Photo Festival, and a major retrospective of Barnor’s work at Serpentine, London from 20 May 2021.

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Issei Suda: My Japan

Issei Suda – My Japan is an introduction to his life’s work, from the 1960s until the publication of his final book in 2018. It includes photographs from his early days for the avant-garde theatre troupe Tenjo Sajiki, and iconic series, such as Fushi Kaden and Waga Tokyo 100.

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Michele Sibiloni: Nsenene

Michele Sibiloni (born in 1981) is an Italian photographer and videographer. Nsenene Republic is his ongoing project about grasshopper hunting in Uganda.

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Moyra Davey and Peter Hujar: The Shabbiness of Beauty

This book originated out of an exhibition that Moyra Davey organized at Galerie Buchholz in Berlin. For this, Moyra Davey delved into Peter Hujar’s archives and emerged mainly with little-known, scarcely seen images. In response to these, Davey created her own images that draw out an idiosyncratic selection of shared subjects.

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