InterviewExpand Your Vision: Lessons from Foam MagazineThe acclaimed photography magazine’s managing editor speaks with LensCulture about the value of confronting work that is vastly different from your own—and how that broadens your perspective, teaches you new visual languages and offers fresh ways of seeing the world.Read More
Expand Your Vision: Lessons from Foam Magazine
The acclaimed photography magazine’s managing editor speaks with LensCulture about the value of confronting work that is vastly different from your own—and how that broadens your perspective, teaches you new visual languages and offers fresh ways of seeing the world.
From Concept to Cover Image: Behind the Scenes at The New York Times Magazine
In this exclusive feature, a photo editor at one of the great Sunday magazines reveals the process behind assigning, designing, and shooting two recent covers for the publication.
“We Hold the Power to Shift Perceptions”—Aida Muluneh on the Photographer’s Purpose
The founder of the first international photography festival in East Africa (and an artistic force herself) explains her own daring use of primary colors while calling upon us to help increase...
This extraordinary series (winner of this year’s W. Eugene Smith Fund), goes well beyond spreading general awareness of the migrant crisis to offering its subjects (or better yet, collaborators) a...
The Enduring Power of the Printed Page: Thoughts from Michael Mack
Over the past 20 years, Michael Mack has helped some of the great photographic artists publish their work in book form. In this down-to-earth conversation, he shares expert insight on the past,...
“I Only Take Pictures During Winter”—Thoughts from a Magnum Photographer
20 years after his father’s sudden death, Jacob Aue Sobol compiled a collection of all his prior work in his honor. Learn more about Sobol’s journeys through Greenland, Siberia, Tokyo—and those he...
Concern Yourself with Why: Reflections from the Edges of Greece
Journalists are often told to answer the 5 W’s in their work (who, what, when, where…)—but according to this award-winning Greek photographer, it is “the why” that is most important.