Aperture magazine’s editors spent three weeks in Tokyo researching and assembling our Summer issue of the magazine, dedicated to photography from Japan.
What the editors and staff at Aperture Foundation have been reading lately.
Doug DuBois and Irish Illustrator Patrick Lynch talk about their collaboration and the resulting comic in My Last Day at Seventeen
In How We See, Laurie Simmons revisits familiar territory, posing models in staged scenes emulating doll-like figures.
From Aperture magazine #163: critic and philosopher Arthur C. Danto (d. 2013) wrote “Instant Gratification: Robert Mapplethorpe’s Polaroids 1970-1976″
Three decades ago Joan E. Biren crisscrossed the country with a slide show that told an alternative history of photography with lesbians as central protagonists.
Ruben Lundgren of WassinkLundgren, cocurator of “The Chinese Photobook”, talks about the exhibit.
Aperture magazine launches an exclusive opportunity for photography collectors to own work published in the pages of the magazine.
Alongside Aperture magazine #218, “Queer,” we look at this overlooked, often purposefully obscured, area of photographic history.
Janet Delaney: South of Market gives a glimpse of a bygone San Francisco, before Silicon Valley and soaring rents defined the city
Vince Aletti, Richard Meyer, and Catherine Opie reflect on the term queer and its relationship with photography
This month Aperture launched a Kickstarter campaign to ensure the publication of My Last Day at Seventeen by Doug DuBois.
Ren Hang’s first New York solo exhibition opens at Capricious 88 with the launch of the “Queer” issue of Aperture Magazine