Kiluanji Kia Henda: Travelling to the Sun through the Night (Steidl, 2018)

Travelling to the Sun through the Night assembles photographs predominantly of Angola and its elusive capital, Luanda, from 2005 to 2013.

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Debi Cornwall: Necessary Fictions (Radius Books, 2020)

Necessary Fictions explores the performance of American power and identity in the post-9/11 era. During trips to ten military bases across the United States, Cornwell documented mock-village landscapes in the fictional country of “Atropia” and its denizens, roleplayers who enact versions of their past or future selves in realistic training scenarios.

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William Klein: Painted Contacts (Prestel, 2021)

Working at the nexus of painting and photography, William Klein conceived this original series when he was in the process of reviewing other photographers’ contact sheets for a film he was making.

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Vincent Kohlbecher: Its Flower Is Hard To Find (Hartmann Books, 2021)

Over a period of four years Vincent Kohlbecher visited Poland numerous times. He found motifs that took him back to his childhood, to the Catholic faith, to German history, in Gdańsk, Warsaw, Kraków, Płaszów, Majdanek, and Auschwitz.

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Joseph Rodriguez: LAPD 1994 (The Artist Edition, 2020)

In the mid-nineties, the LAPD was in search of a public image make-over after the Rodney King uprisings. As part of these efforts, the LAPD gave photographer Joseph Rodriguez unprecedented access to document the officers in the field for The New York Times, hoping to give the public an image of a “kinder, gentler cop”, as the headline put it.

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Camillo Pasquarelli: Monsoons never cross the mountains (Witty Books, 2020)

In the last five years Camillo Pasquarelli (*1988, Italy) has been working extensively in the valley of Kashmir, India, at first documenting the political conflict between the population and the Indian administration, and later trying to explore a more personal and oneiric approach to the issue.

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Volker Hinz: Hello. Again. (Hartmann Books, 2021)

This project, coinitiated by Hinz himself, offers a comprehensive overview of his work beyond his well-known pictures, series, and themes, thus proving what a precise judge of character and an astute observer he was.

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John Cohen: Look up to the moon (Steidl, 2020)

In the summer of 1955 a relatively naive and uninformed John Cohen crossed the straits of Gibraltar. He arrived in Tangier with a handwritten note in cursive Arabic; the man who had composed it in New York had told him to “keep this paper far from your passport.”

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