Happy World Photobook Day! We’re having a giveaway to celebrate, again!
Matt Eich tackles fatherhood, vulnerability within marriage, and the complications of family life in his new book “I Love You, I’m Leaving.” Order it now.
It’s been a whole two years since we published The Middle of Somewhere by Sam Harris. We took a moment to discuss what he’s been up to, why long term projects are fulfilling, and why it’s important to slow down.
We were honoured to accept the challenge of making a “trade edition” of a beautifully crafted handmade book dealing with the difficult subject matter that suicide is.
Interview with Agathe Rousselle, about her journey to San Francisco, to kill her demons by traveling and taking photographs.
Joshua Rashaad McFadden will be going to cities across the USA to speak about his new book ‘Come to Selfhood’.
It’s been a whole two years since we published Father Figure by Zun Lee. We recently spoke with Zun to catch up on things and learn of what’s to come.
I’ve also completed projects about police brutality, civil and human rights. With this project I wanted to be more personal, while still involving others.
We’re incredibly excited to be nominated for “Book Publisher of the Year” for two of our titles.
It’s been an entire year since we published The Middle of Somewhere by Sam Harris. We caught up with him and what he’s been up to.
Happy World Photobook Day! We’re doing a giveaway to celebrate.
How do you make a great book even better? That was our challenge when working with Yoshikatsu Fujii and Yumi Goto on the trade edition of Red String.
When Yoshikatsu approached us about a chance to collaborate, we were incredibly excited. This season, we will be working to produce and publish the “trade” edition of Red String.
Ilkin Huseynov: I remember visiting my father on the frontline when I was just two or three years old.
The story of Kabo and Hebo.
There’s no mystery in making a book, if we can do it, YOU can do it too!
The book is printed! Pre-order now, and your copy of The Middle of Somewhere will arrive signed by Sam Harris!
Devin Yalkin: The waiting period [when shooting film] where you don’t know exactly what the photo will look like creates a sense of longing, which for me forms a deeper involvement with photography.
Making a book is about matching what your fingertips feel to what your eyes see.
Everything must fall into place. It must click!
Sam Harris: Looking back I can see that you have to get lost sometimes if you want to find new land. And that’s what happened.
Victor Morales, giveaway winner with his title: Heartless Heart Attack!
Live from the press! Get your signed copy of Father Figure by Zun Lee!
Alessia Bernardini: This story is about a soul that travels through time and shapes. I watched Angela disappear day by day, as Simone was emerging.
Olivier Moeckli: Teenage years are also full of empty moments and boredom and I was interested to look at those moments.
Tommaso Parrillo: I believe that the photobook is one of the greatest expressions to represent a photographic project.
Natalia Wiernik: It can be said that portraiture absorbed me.
Chris Trigaux: It isn’t about geography, but rather the consequences of taking a perfect idea… and watching it slowly warp and shift in the urban landscape.
Jo Farrell: I want people to see beyond the feet and recognize the women for who they were and the lives they led.
Frédéric Nauczyciel: Voguing is vivid, contemporary, it morphs from influences, hybridizes itself, brings new possible behaviors to a mainstream culture that experiences difficulties to reinvent itself.
Magdalena Wosinska: It all started from me growing up skating and shooting skate photos of my friends.
Marcelo Londoño Alvarez: My passion for Latin America will accompany me to my last breath.
Dirk Bakker: I get the biggest kick out of the ’simplest looking shots’.
Take Sakamaki: The coarse printing on cheap paper, overlapping text on photos, and paperback style used in Horse & Booze was my modest resistance to the norm.
Gabriele Viertel: The natural element of water is the perfect environment to create surreal art work.
Camila Svenson: I decided that it would be ideal to produce images that somehow could speak to this pain I was feeling.
Gustavo Gomes: Most of the time I don’t even know where I’m going when I go out to shoot. My path is determined by what I happen to see.
LAST DAYS, ENTER NOW! –> CLOSED! Thank you for participating!
Your chance to win a copy of the iconic book “Subway”!
Raul Guerrero: I had no idea what was going to occur going into the project.
The Daily Overview: Every Overview starts with a thought experiment. We consider the places where man has left his mark on the planet.
Ricky Adam: The way I work is kinda haphazard and often out of compulsion. I tend to only photograph things that genuinely interest me. I’ve found that’s the way to get the best results.
Momoi Atsushi: Tokyo is a massive creature which keeps moving, changing every second, and growing vigorously. It is subject to metabolism in order to maintain its life.
Lesley Ann Ercolano: I have almost completely stopped taking pictures of people.
Silva+Cemin: [Without art] we would be dead, it’s the air we breathe.
First proof sheets of Zun Lee’s upcoming book “Father Figure” are in!
Lance Underwood: I think [this is] a better way to make a ‘family portrait’ instead of the usual matching shirts in front of a country house scene.
Maria L Zamarripa Hjellnes: Even in places I have been before, I always see something or a situation that maybe would be fun in a picture.
Ella Campbell: It has sort of become a drug; I need it not only to be happy but to stay sane.
Markus Schaden: A signed book is like a personal history, and not a value object.
Björn Árnason: I like excluding small or big things from their environment and giving them the exposure that I think they deserve.
Carlos Alvarez Montero: We talked about how we always got the “you don’t look Mexican” from people when they realized we were Mexican. That’s something that bothers me all the time.
Elke Vogelsang: Every dogs got its unique character. That’s a very fascinating aspect of my work.
Camilo Fuentealba: Right now my process consist of strapping a camera around my neck every time I walk out the door.
Over time, you literally become part of whatever family you’re working with, and so I’d often just drop in to say hello and catch up, rather than looking to spend my time photographing.
Alexandra Höhn: My pictures looked boring because the people here in Germany are bored I think.
Serena Salvadori: I have chosen to share my intimacy with others to showcase Carmen’s sweetest side and to break through the various stereotypes concerning gay sexuality.