Arts, Design & Photography

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The photographs are instantly recognizable, the name is not. Harry Benson, CBE, has created a vast repertoire of iconic images many will remember. Mr.

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Laura Jacobs’ Celestial Bodies: How to Look at Dance delves into the lasting appeal of classical ballets like Giselle, La Sylphide, Sleeping Beauty, Swan Lake, and, of course,

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Camille Seaman is a photographer who has traveled the world, photographed the arctic and its wildlife, and brought home the plight of melting polar regions and climate change.

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This is the fifth of a series, the previous four of which have been reviewed here at NYJB, by these two authors who usually find a unique way of presenting the subject at hand even though other wri

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“One-Track Mind demonstrates just how impressive one man’s private life-time passion can be.

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Reviewers can’t seem to get enough of Middleton’s Double Vision.

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House of Nutter: The Rebel Tailor of Savile Row is so much more than just the story of the trajectory of Tommy Nutter.

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"Martin Kemp takes us on this great personal journey of adventure in exploring the art of Leonardo, and we are so much the better for it."

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Calling all shoe freaks, fetishists, shoe dogs, collectors and aficionados, this is the book you have been waiting for!

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Having reviewed six books dealing with the life of the Alexander McQueen and his oeuvre, it can be said that Rasmussen brings nothing new to the table.

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Before the prospective reader even opens Guo Pei: Couture Beyond, they need to be aware that this is not so much about haute couture but rather about the art and craft of haute couture; th

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At a time when names such as Blumenfeld, Scavullo, Avedon, Clarke, Horst, Radkai, Rizzo, Parkinson, and Penn were bandied about and very visible in the world of fashion photography there was also a

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“Bradford’s lessons are easily applied to Android and iPhone photography.”

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Edward Sullivan’s Making the Americans Modern is a highly academic study of art work during this particular 50-year period in history.

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Fifty years after its release, Stanley Kubrick’s 2001: A Space Odyssey upholds its iconic status and for good reason.

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Charles James: Portrait of an Unreasonable Man must be examined and evaluated on multiple levels: there is James the genius; James the spoiled narcissist; James the master networker; the s

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If you were expecting a sumptuous and glorious coffee table book about the haute joallerie of Bulgari, then you will only be partially correct.

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Robotic Existentialism: The Art of Eric Joyner is a playful fantasy picture book that celebrates the “what if” of robots having free rein to live “human” lives.

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The crescendo for Duncan Hannah’s Twentieth-Century Boy takes place in February 1976, more than 100 pages before the end, and four years before the legendary 1980 Times Square Show when hi

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“After 40 years Meyerowitz continues to entice and enthrall with a consistency of vision that reshapes subject matter in his own light.”

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Bob Fosse was a choreographic creative force of nature who invented his own dance genre that changed American musical theater in his time and for generations of Broadway dancers to come.

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Before you even open the book and begin to take this journey, the reader is assured that this will not be Pulitzer or Nobel Prize material.

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“Fascinating and atmospheric, the narrative is complimented with beautifully illustrated images . . . For anyone who loves Dublin . . .”

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