Darkness is a constant presence in Liam Wong’s neon-noir photographs, which expose the quiet solitude of global nightlife and question reality.
Radical New Ground
Tyler Mitchell has pushed the boundary of fashion photography. His visions of Black utopia provide everyday moments of beauty and contemplation.
Into the Small Hours
Henri Prestes investigates the calm yet ominous presence of the twilight hours in remote locations, producing cinematic and considered landscapes.
World of Imagination
Suppen is a series of limitless creativity. Miguel Vallinas Prieto’s surreal compositions transform ordinary table settings into something magical.
Alexis Pichot’s ethereal archipelagos provide a moment of reflection amidst the constant influx of digital news, images and information.
The Parthenon is an icon of global architecture. Adam Newman and Kelvin Tsang draw inspiration from its once-colourful artistic embellishments.
There is an inherent sense of mystery about forests. Here are five photographers – all featured in Aesthetica – who put them front and centre.
An Unprecedented Year
99 portrait photographers chronicle the past 12 months through the eyes of everyday people, key workers and national treasures from across Britain.
Studies in Motion
German photographer Jan Prengel looks beyond still life – instead capturing flowers and plant stems in motion, over an exposure time of 2-3 seconds.
Mark Power visualises historic weather reports, imagining beautiful, daunting seascapes of blustering winds, endless rainfall and churning waves.
Tradition Meets Innovation
Studio Brasch’s new images, crafted using the latest AI tools, combine fundamentals of Japanese Ikebana with abstract sculpture and new technologies.
Between Photography and Sculpture
Bernd and Hilla Becher blurred the lines between media, documenting now-demolished industrial structures across Europe and the United States.
Jamal Nxedlana is intent on creating “an alternative image repertoire to tackle biased views of Africa”, whilst celebrating Johannesburg’s cultural pioneers.
German photographer Tom Hegen’s aerial photographs investigate salt production, and the complex relationship humans have with the planet.
Captured From Above
The history of aerial image-making can be traced to the mid-19th century. Michal Zahornacky reduces man-made structures to lines, curves and colours.
London Art Fair’s contemporary photography show returns, foregrounding artists who engage with Black and diasporic heritage through the lens.
Engaging with Curation
“What does it mean to collect and exhibit?” This is the starting point for a group show that contemplates the role of galleries and museums.
Beyond the Canon
Past and present collide in Omar Victor Diop’s work. The Senegalese photographer takes cues from western portraits to portray Black pioneers.
The Illusion of Space
Nothing is quite what it seems in the work of Frank Kunert. The model maker and photographer’s studio images depict settings that are slightly askew.
Vision is not universal, but instead deeply personal and subjective. Wellcome Collection presents 140 objects for visitors to view, touch and explore.