A new music video from Bonobo features a terrified Gemma Arterton stumbling around a London suburb as a sequence of supernatural visions appear before her. In an exclusive interview, BJP sat down with the director, Bison, to discuss a promo that utilises a variety of glitchy video loops to devastating effect.
Vintage photographs from David ‘Chim’ Seymour’s Children of Europe series is about to go on display for the first time in the UK. Chim was commissioned by UNICEF following World War II to document the conflict’s impact on children and the resulting photographs drew attention to war’s most vulnerable victims.
A new three-volume collection documents the architectural images of American photographer, Julius Shulman. The tome forms the first major publication of Shulman’s work, detailing buildings by the likes of Frank Lloyd-Wright, Pierre Koenig and Raphael Soriano.
The Croatian photographer Lana Mesić is the winner of the first Grolsch Unseen Residency. The residency offers a two-month scholarship in London early next year, giving Mesić the chance to create a new body of work in line with her unconventional approach to the urban creative landscape. The resulting work will be unveiled at the following edition of Unseen Photo Fair & Festival.
In the late 50’s, New York’s Washington Square was nicknamed junkie row. The late Dave Heath, an orphan and veteran of the Korean war, photographed the people who lurked there. The series has been published for the first time by Stanley/Barker.
A new exhibitionwill explore how photographers responded to Surrealism over the course of over 50 years, including works by Man Ray, Andre Kertesz, Florence Henri and Bill Brandt to tell the history of the iconic avant-garde movement through photography.
A final jury at Paris Photo selected this year’s winners: Paul Graham (Photographer), Jens Hoffmann (Director of Special Exhibitions and Public Programs, Jewish Museum, New York), Agnès Sire (Director, Fondation Henri Cartier-Bresson), Katja Stuke (Artist and Designer, BöhmKobayashi, Düsseldorf), and Thomas Zander (Gallerist). Thomas Zander said of the First PhotoBook winner: “An impressive book—you feel as though you are in the war with the photographer.” Katja Stuke said: “Libyan Sugar offers a strong combination of the personal and the documentary.” A record of Michael Christopher Brown’s life both inside and outside Libya during that year, this new photobook details is about a young man going to war for the first time and his experience of that age-old desire to get as close as possible to a conflict in order to discover something about war and something about himself, perhaps a certain definition of life and death. Brown, who is represented by Magnum Photos, worked as a freelance photojournalist for seven years prior to photographing in Libya. When he learned about developments in Libya, he felt …
Marking the twenty-year anniversary of Hong Kong’s return to Chinese sovereignty from British rule, a new exhibition at Impressions Gallery explores the entwined histories of China and the UK, traced through the family history of photographer Kurt Tong.
One year after Paris Photo was closed down in the immediate aftermath of the terror attacks on the French capital, Paris Photo returns to the Grand Palais for its 20th edition, accompanied by several independent satellite events riding on the back of what has undoubtedly grown to become the key art event in the global photography calendar.
In January and February 1991, as the United States–led coalition drove Iraqi forces out of Kuwait, Saddam Hussein’s troops retaliated with an inferno. As the desperate efforts to contain and extinguish the conflagration progressed, Sebastião Salgado traveled to Kuwait to witness the crisis firsthand.