Jane Bown's increased frailty towards the end of her lengthy career forced the photographer to relax a life-long prohibition on having anybody extraneous with her on a shoot so occasionally I would get
"In common with many photographers," writes Robert Adams in the introduction to The Place We Live, his retrospective at Jeu de Paume in Paris, "I began making pictures because I wanted to record what hope:
Scientists scan the brain for clues to obesity. In the drama of obesity in America, fat and sugar have been fingered as indisputable villains. But which prime suspect is more sinister? Eric Stice, a senior
It was only a single, withered conifer needle, but it told a dramatic story of climate change. Glaciologists found it in a set of ice cores drilled through a glacier on top of Mount Ortles, in the Italian
We get a lot of press releases about photo contests, but this winning image from the Olympus BioScapes Imaging Competition (which I didn't even know existed) stood out for a few reasons: 1. The image is
The photobook is still how most people absorb photography, and as the thriving book markets at Unseen Amsterdam and Paris Photo proved, this year has been another vintage year for limited-edition artists'
"I have been working in Russia since 2003 and I love the country, the culture and many of the people," says photojournalist Rob Hornstra, who won last year's World Press photo prize for The Sochi Project.
In a year when self-publishing continued to thrive and a host of small independent companies reinvented the photobook as an art object in itself, the mainstream houses wisely concentrated in what they