Photographers

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Parked next to a gas pump, a car has its hood up. Two men work on the car, a seventies-era machine. One man is older and more formally dressed.

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“Nicoletta’s comprehensive visual history of gay San Francisco does indeed, to quote Sylvester’s gay anthem, make us feel Mighty Real.”

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“His skaters are akin to acrobats poised in midair, neither ascending nor falling, but perfectly pictured in a world of their own.”

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Fred Herzog’s images in Modern Color were created over 50 years ago and still have the power to stop you in your tracks.

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“a fascinating, stirring, and well-researched tale with insights into the thinking and lives of flawed people.”

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“echoes with a vision of the otherworldly, and a kind of purity where gravity has no pull and people float in a world of color and abstract beauty.”

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Manuello Paganelli’s Cuba: A Personal Journey, 1989–2016, begins with his story of lost family connections and trying to rediscover his Cuban roots.

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American photographer Berenice Abbott’s images of 30s New York architecture made her one the most influential photographers of that era.

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Gordon Parks: I Am You: Selected Works 1942–1978 is an astounding book displaying the remarkable photographic talents of Gordon Parks, a man who was equally at ease in documenting the Civi

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“Those who are fans of Trager's work, especially his silvery black and white images, will find Ina’s portraits a rewarding pleasure.”

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The Eyes of the City invites an unhurried view, seducing the eye to linger over the images, letting stories come to life in the mind.”

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50 Contemporary Photographers You Should Know is meant to be a Who’s Who of current influential photographers with the assumption that anyone who cares about contemporary photogra

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Edward Burtynsky’s aerial photographs in Essential Elements go beyond the kind of satellite images and views that Google Earth has made commonplace in recent years.

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A photographic publication of any historical event is to be welcomed, and the Second World War was one of the most widely covered and photographed conflicts in history.

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Benjamin Grant has created a unique series of images in Overview: A New Perspective of Earth, which illustrates that “there needs to be a dramatic shift in the way our species views our pl

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“the book succeeds as a primer for new photographers and inspiration for experienced lovers of photography.”

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“[a] stylish and intelligent discussion of the intersection of transportation, aesthetics, and meaning.”

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Franck Bohbot’s color photography in Light on New York City captures the iconic and not so-iconic places in New York City at night.

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Every now and again a book falls into your lap that refuses to be ignored. Your fingers, seemingly with a mind of their own, open the cover and begin to turn the pages.

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Regardless of genre and subject matter Peter Gravelle is one of the great storytellers of our time.

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For those of us who love the exuberance of Robin Williams’ stand-up comedy and enjoy his movies and the way they make us laugh (The Birdcage), or consider the absurdity of war (Good Mo

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Popular culture’s visual imaginaries of traditional Native Americans tend to exotic representations of a vanished people.

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This is the second in a series of books profiling Magnum photographers, the powerhouse that probably changed photography and photographers forever.

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Neil Leifer discovered "a camera could be my ticket to everywhere. A kind of magic carpet . . . to anyplace I wanted to go." That camera took him to fascinating places.

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Revealing the true personality of a portrait sitter has always been the challenge for photographers since the early daguerreotypes or for painters over the past 3,000 years.

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