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Featured Essays
Apr 16, 2014
by Peter van Agtmael
(From Red Hook Editions)

Disco Night Sept. 11 is a chronicle of America's wars from 2006-2013. The photographs shift back and forth from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to the USA, unsparingly capturing the violent, ceaseless cost, but also the mystery and the madness, the beauty and absurdity at the core of each conflict. The narrative is complemented by nineteen gatefolds which elaborate on places... More...
From the Archive
Apr 14, 2014
by Eve Arnold
The volume offers a wide selection of photos ranging from early works to the travel reportages shot in China, India and the Middle East.

Format: Softcover.
Pages: 168.
Size: 28 x 23 cm.
Publisher: Silvana Editoriale, 2014.
Edited by Dario Cimorelli and Alessandra Olivari.
Texts by Simonetta Agnello Hornby, Angela Madesani. More...
Apr 9, 2014
by Martin Parr
Jersey Liberation Day is celebrated each year on 9th May, to mark the end of the occupation by Nazi Germany during World War II. It is celebrated as Jersey's national day.

A New exhibition of specially commissioned photographs by Martin Parr of Jersey’s Liberation Day celebrations in 2013 opens at the Jersey Museum and Art Gallery. Click here for details.... More...
From the Archive
Apr 9, 2014
by Alex Majoli
In the spring of 1994, 50,000 Tutsis had taken refuge in a school where they were found and massacred by Hutu extremists. The clothes of the victims have been left in memoriam to the 800,000 Tutsis massacred in the largest organized killing of the decade. More...
Featured Essays
Apr 8, 2014
by Michael Christopher Brown
(Introduction by Diana Zeyneb Alhindawi):

“It was terrible – the way people were killed and there was no reaction! With 800,000 dead in Rwanda, the entire world paid attention to the massacre there. But here in Congo, six million dead said nothing to the world or to our own Congolese government. I would like to ask the world that they give us a number, that they tell us how many people do they need... More...
Featured Essays
Apr 7, 2014
by Dominic Nahr
This month marks the 20th anniversary of the Rwandan genocide, that saw over 800,000 people - mostly ethnic Tutsis and moderate Hutus – killed by Hutu extremists in 1994. In July 1994 the Rwandan Patriotic Front (RPF), a Tutsi rebel group, lead by Paul Kagame ended the killings by military victory in Rwanda. Kagame has since been the father of Rwanda, first serving as Vice President and Minister of... More...