This month we visit Garry Fabian Miller at the end of an era — as he works his way through his last 100 sheets of Cibachrome.
As the UK lurches towards a possible extension of the Brexit deadline, British Journal of Photography’s annual Portrait Issue returns with a selection of images from this year’s Portrait of Britain award
Our September issue features an exclusive interview with Tim Walker, as well as Libuše Jarcovjáková’s documentation of the Prague underground, our pick of this year’s British graduates, and much more.
Our August issue is dedicated to journeys, exploring photographic odysseys from across four continents
Our July issue features Jack Davison, Aaron Schumann, Maisie Cousins, and Henry Wessel, among many others who remind us of why photographers do what they do
For our annual talent issue, we introduce this year’s Ones To Watch: 19 emerging photographers drawn from 750 nominations made by our global network of experts
George Georgiou, Jonathan Torgovnik, Nadine Stijns and Cansu Yildiran all feature in our community issue, which focuses on the ideas and strategies behind four contrasting approaches employed by outsiders looking in
From the bustling cities in the work of Eamonn Doyle and Guy Tillim, to Mark Power’s survey of decaying American landscapes, and a collaboration between Clémentine Schneidermann, Charlotte James, and a group of children in South Wales – this month’s issue is dedicated to the idea of the street as a site of theatre and historical spectacle.
This month, we present a small selection of work that will be shown at Format festival, which returns to the Quad Arts Centre in Derby, England for its ninth edition this March. Under the theme Forever/Now, our edit of notable projects emphasises the festival’s slant towards ‘crooked’ documentary practices, where a lack of subject or search for the unknown is filled by fiction and interpretation.
For our first issue to land in 2019, we bring you a range of photographers from all corners of the world, all at different points in their careers, and who work across a wide spectrum of approaches. Among all their differences, common to all of their work is an implicit link between the personal and the political. The issue takes its name from the title of JA (or Jim) Mortram’s on-going project, Small Town Inertia, in which he documents the consequences of a decade of austerity in his hometown, Dereham, in Norfolk, England. He chronicles the lives of some of Britains most vulnerable citizens, and as a full-time carer, Mortram is one of them. In other projects we are introduced to the work of Japanese artist Mari Katayama, who was born with tibial hemimelia, a condition characterised by the absence of a large bone in the leg. At the age of nine, Katayama took the decision to have both her legs amputated. Now, she uses her body as a platform for experimentation and creativity, resisting readings of …