Chad Ress has recently released a new monograph, America Recovered, published by Actar Publishers, Barcelona & New York. The book and project examine the point where "abstract political processes manifest themselves in the physical world, thus providing
Today marks the birthday of iconic civil rights leader, Martin Luther King Jr. and on this MLK Day when we consider past and current heartbreaking histories, we are featuring a project that celebrates the streets that reflect his name, all across America.
On 11 March 2011, a magnitude 9.1 earthquake off the Pacific coast of Japan unleashed a tsunami that roared through the country’s Tōhoku region, devastating its northeastern coast and killing around 20,000 people. At Fukushima Daiichi Power Plant, the wav
"The path of paranoia leads us to a pizza parlor, armed to the teeth and utterly convinced of the righteousness of the mission. At the other end of the spectrum, we’re left with doubt, uncertainty, and a recognition of our own limitations."
Streetball has long been New York City’s premier DIY sport. “You don’t need a lot of equipment or a lot of people to play,” says Brooklyn photographer Larry Racioppo. He first fell in love with the game as an 11-year-old, growing up in Sunset Park in the
As a kid, Jonathan Higbee dreamed of New York City. Growing up in Independence, Missouri – a satellite of Kansas City – during the ’80s, life was often tough. “I don’t want to be mean to it, but it certainly wasn’t an easy place to live,” he remembers.
"Listen, the weight of a heavy set foot dragging across the floor boards above unmoored by concern for the splinter in the attic above, the same attic two floor removed from the wet-smelling basement where deer hides are tanned with Borax soap.."
The Fahey/Klein Gallery presents Volume 3, a solo exhibition of works by photographer Frank Ockenfels 3. This exhibition is a celebration of Frank Ockenfels 3’s long career and an analysis into his personal collaged journals, featured in his first publication Frank Ockenfels 3, Volume 3.
Photographer Michael Magers visited Japan for the first time back in 2012. “For most of it, I fumbled around like everyone else,” he remembers. “Especially in the days before I was able to really use Google Maps.” It wasn’t until he connected with Shinji