TMN Editor Nicole Pasulka believes she could beat a lie detector. When she sits in a chair she almost never puts her feet on the floor. Even though she likes the internet a lot, she is convinced that people will always read magazines and she is secretly building one in her basement.
Ryan Schneider’s work is preoccupied with narrative. Color, texture, and natural imagery become language and through it he records small moments of connection and alienation.
Three years ago, Daniela Edburg’s highly stylized photos of women dead from consumption of sweets and snack foods brought humor to classic portraiture and film noir.
At a Louisiana prison best known for controversial rodeos and keeping the Angola 3 in solitary confinement for more than 29 years, there’s a glimmer of hope and humanity: a hospice where inmate volunteers provide end-of-life care for dying prisoners.
Like estate sales or cat burglary, Peter Ross’s photographs of William Burroughs’s possessions provide a glimpse into the material world of someone we thought we knew.
Andy Freeberg’s photos of the women who oversee Russian art museums and the front-desk attendants in Chelsea galleries turn context and background into art.
Last year we featured Richard Mosse’s photographs of airport disaster simulations in a gallery that stoked both fear and fascination. In these new photos by Mosse, the wreckage of celebrated machines and technologies is slowly being absorbed by the natural world.
Scott Hunt’s drawings take inspiration from mysterious, uncomfortable, hilarious, and sad moments in amateur photography and give them new life.
Between plummeting and floating, we’re cut loose from the earth but still part of the world. Elijah Gowin’s images of bodies suspended combine traditional photography with new technology to illustrate the tranquility and the fear of falling.
Those who can’t do, learn. In this installment of our series in which the clueless apprentice with the experts, we try our hand at needlework.
In 2007, a Muslim punk band boarded a green bus and traveled across the country to play shows. Along for the ride was photographer Kim Badawi.
Small details make a space unique, familiar, and alive. Photographer Dave Jordano knows that a personal, individual spirit can bring a place to life, and shows us it’s not only how, but where congregations pray that defines their faith.
Those who can’t do, learn. In this installment of our series in which the clueless apprentice with the experts, we get licensed, wake up very early, and track turkeys in the woods.