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Sunrise to Sunset: The lack of quality, affordable child care is a barrier to full equality for women in the workplace.
Vodou is a religion deeply embedded in Haitian culture, practiced in Haiti and the Haitian diaspora, but thanks to Western culture ‘voodoo’ is repeatedly misunderstood and spurned as some evil religion in pact with the devil.
After Vermeer After Magritte After Whistler Stages is the title of a self-portrait project by American photographer Laura Hofstadter.
Viral photographs: you’ve seen them everywhere, but chances are you don’t know the whole story. On December 10th, 2015, Feature Shoot will present the third edition of The BlowUp, a quarterly event that brings together a selection of extraordinary photographers and storytellers, each slated to share the backstory behind a significant shot of his or her choosing.
Chihuahua, New York City, 1946. © Elliot Erwitt / Magnum Photos James Dean, New York City, 1955 © Dennis Stock / Magnum Photos For every iconic photograph, there is a story, and for every story that predated the rise of the digital camera, there’s a contact sheet.
Andy Warhol with giant Baby Ruth bars, 1966 Andy Warhol with The Velvet Underground, Nico’s son Ari Delon, Mary Wronov, and Gerald Malanga, 1966 “I was sort of like Andy’s boyfriend,” says Warhol Factory photographer, manager, and sometime bodyguard Billy Name (née William Linich) of his intimate friendship and collaboration with the Pop Art personality.
As with all major national disasters, the Ajka alumina plant spill in Hungary was extensively photographed.
The Vale of Cashmere, in Brooklyn’s Prospect Park, is a well-kept secret to many. Thomas Roma, a Brooklynite and New Yorker, was introduced to the Vale by chance.
When Ottawa-based photographer Daniel Picard goes about his daily life, he’s not only thinking about the real world; he’s thinking about the Death Star, Gotham City, and Superman’s Metropolis.
© Noel Camardo/Vault Archives © Peter Frank Edwards/Vault Archives Thanksgiving always has a way of reminding us what’s most important in our lives.
Girl Alive Picnic with Hand Tools and Hardware “Go back Lou, we’re not ready for you yet,” said a throng of hundreds as photographer Lou Krueger hovered above the grassy hill.
Sun-Ray Enlarging Easel Chemical Bottles “I kept wishing I could sit down with my dad and ask him a hundred questions,” says Brooklyn-based photographer Joseph O.
Jump Rope (Vanessa Matir, The Little Girl in the Blue Shorts) June 1983 © Meryl Meisler 1983 Meryl Meisler: In June of 1983, I photographed what appeared to be an extended family and neighbors hanging out in front of a small brick apartment house on Palmetto Street in the Bushwick section of Brooklyn.
As established and emerging photographers alike have learned in just the last few years of business, the art world is changing, and with it, art buyers are looking for new and better ways to build their collections.
On June 26th, Feature Shoot hosted the second edition of The BlowUp, a new quarterly event in which we ask a selected group of remarkable photographers to each tell the stories behind one of their favorite images.
Mol, 37, Buenos Aires, Special FX Artist Anna, 2, Tokyo, Toddler The story of a person, suggests London-based photographer Paula Zuccotti, can be told by the items he or she uses, consumes, and handles.
EPFL Quartier Nord, Ecublens, Switzerland by Richter Dahl Rocha & Associés © Fernando Guerra Yick Cheong Building, Quarry Bay, Hong Kong by unknown architect © Tan Lingfei The architectural photograph, suggest the architects, photographers, and editors behind the Arcaid Images Architectural Photography Award, is too often judged solely based on the merits of the architecture itself, rather than the ingenuity of the photographer and the interplay between the lens and the space.
Haim When DIY music venue Death By Audio announced its imminent closing, it was Brooklyn’s own Ebru Yildiz who rushed to the scene to photograph its final seventy-five days of band rehearsals, community living, and live shows.
“Who Said People Are All Alike?”, July 27, 1945 “Portrait of Weegee”, c. 1946 by Unknown Photographer From 1938 to 1947, one man skulked through Manhattan every evening after dark, lurking in the shadows before dissolving them with his token flashgun, a cigar hanging from the side of his mouth.
The waters of bay run red with the blood and offal from an adjacent slaughterhouse, the sand dyed black with thick oil running back into the ocean.