Albert Watson: Creating Photographs is a soft cover book that is hardly a coffee table book.
The unique aspects of Bill Cunningham Was There is that he can easily be considered in any or all of the categories that comprise the genre of photography: designer, muse, and per
The reader of this exquisitely rendered monograph is in for quite a surprise.
“unexpected treasure of a book . . .”
“Without hats there is no civilization.”
To say that Naeem Khan is a man of the cloth is an understatement and not to be confused with the usual meaning of the phrase.
Brace yourself, because if you, as the prospective reader, are waiting for another mega-sized coffee table monograph then you will be disappointed.
Incontrovertibly Philip Gefter did his homework when it came to writing about the lives, both professional and personal, of Richard Avedon.
Once Upon a Diamond is most definitely more than a history of family jewels.
“Don’t take fashion shows too seriously!”
The most important aspect of Harper's Bazaar: First in Fashion is that it serves as a catalogue for a museum show that took place in Paris at the Musée des Arts Decoratifs.
“Fashion is not always spelled out in capital letters.”
Diana Vreeland was never short on proclamations of fashion and style as well as living life in a most fashionable and particular way.
Imagine a book about the headiest times in the world of fashion written by someone who does not rely on quotes from dead people or from spectators but instead a book written by someone who was inti
“very engaging . . . quite a treasure . . .”
“Who might this book be for?
“Skrebneski is a créateur whose artistry extends beyond the lens. He is a master architect of each image as well as a photographer of many moods, people, places . . .
Jean Patchett was a ubiquitous part of the halcyon days of fashion in the ’50s.
This monograph is not a glossy coffee table chronicle of the works of Richard Avedon’s oeuvre of this period.
If you know who Tim Walker is and you are familiar with his body of work, then you have an inkling of what lies between the covers of this book, but if you are unfamiliar with the oeuvre of Tim Wal
Ostensibly The International Best Dressed List: The Official Story is the chronicle and history of the International Best Dressed List, but the prospective reader should be keenly aware th
For a well-educated fashion reader, a book of this ilk is something that would not normally be on a must-read list.
“anyone with an interest on fashion, photography, New York City, or Bill Cunningham should run out and buy this book; it is to be cherished.”
Grace Kelly became Princess Grace in 1956. Marc Bohan began his position at Maison Christian Dior in 1960.
Jonathan Daniel Pryce may be professionally categorized as a photographer but he is really a visual storyteller and a chronicler of style, not fashion but style.
William Klein is responsible for lensing some of the most iconic, memorable, legendary and ubiquitous fashion images, so you might be expecting this glamorous coffee table volume that will chronicl