Thomas Albdorf was born in Linz, Upper Austria in 1982. His main interest focuses on photography and sculpture – in particular, the intersection area between both practices. “General View“ investigates conceptions of a new reality that continuously departs from the indexical referent towards an ever-changing rendering of a world that is yet still routed in the photographic image.
Osamu Kanemura (b.1964) is a photographer born and based in Tokyo. Since 1992, he has had more than twenty solo exhibitions in Tokyo, New York and other cities.
In the seventies, the German photographer Timm Rautert came to North America to photograph a Amish community in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania, and a Hutterite community in Alberta, Canada.
Graciela Iturbide (born 1942) is a Mexican photographer. Her work has been exhibited internationally and is included in many major museum collections such as the San Francisco Museum of Modern Art and the Getty.
Published on the occasion of Saul Leiter’s exhibition at the Foundation Henri Cartier-Bresson in Paris from January 17th to April 13th 2008. Here we see the photographer’s colour and black and white work side by side in book form.
MoMA’s 1967 New Documents with pioneering photographs by Diane Arbus, Lee Friedlander, and Garry Winogrand came without a catalogue. For the 50th anniversary of the show, MoMA is making up leeway presenting all the works exhibited and installation photographs of the show.
Erik van der Weijde is a prolific Dutch photographer and publisher who self-publishes much of his work through his imprint 4478ZINE.
First published in 1976, and taking its name from a collection of Japanese rural folk legends, Tales of Tono is a compact little volume composed of black-and-white photo diptychs and spreads that were shot in the countryside of northern Honshu, Japan. Faithfully reproducing the original edition, this book contains a text by the artist that offers the reader a typically honest and self-effacing account of Daido Moriyama’s thoughts about his practice.
Helga Paris (*1938 in Goleniów, Poland), who has lived in Prenzlauer Berg in Berlin since 1966, has chronicled the long history of postwar East Germany.
Claudia Andujar, born in Neuchâtel, Switzerland in 1931, dedicated her life to photograph the Yanomami, an Amazonian community with little contact with the outside world. This publication was published in conjunction with the same-named exhibition at the MMK Museum für Moderne Kunst Frankfurt/Main (18.2. – 25.6.2017).
Except for a handful of photos from Araki’s Love by Leica series, the book is devoted to loving photos of Nobuyoshi Araki’s wife Yoko. Published in conjunction with an exhibition at Museum der Moderne Salzburg, Rupertinum Oct. 4, 2008-Jan. 11, 2009.
For their project Monalisen der Vorstädte Ute and Werner Mahler photographed young women in transition, who are living between city and countryside. Thirty of these portraits have been selected for a book that was being published by Meier and Mueller. Its print run is limited to 500 copies.
Erskine Caldwell; Margaret Bourke-White: You Have Seen Their Faces (University of Georgia Press, 1995)
In the middle years of the Great Depression, Erskine Caldwell and photographer Margaret Bourke-White spent eighteen months traveling across the back roads of the Deep South from South Carolina to Arkansas to document the living conditions of the sharecropper. Their collaboration resulted in You Have Seen Their Faces, a graphic portrayal of America’s desperately poor rural underclass. It was first published in 1937 by Viking Press.
Poste Restante was the first photobook by legendary Swedish photographer Christer Strömholm. Published in 1967 by Norstedts, the book included 96 images and a series of text fragments and anecdotes based on an interview with the photographer.