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The American West is a myth. One Wyoming gunmaker looks anywhere else—abroad, in the past, in himself—for new wilderness.
From Texas rodeos to New York City streets, black and white photographs find modern life endlessly surprising.
An artist’s ethereal treatment of the cosmos and the desert win her a massive, devoted following.
Over seven years, an artist watches a beloved forest suffer a “massive tree mortality event,” then gradually recover and become something new.
In the city of Irvine, in the county of Orange, in the state of California during a season of sports, sometimes America reaches maximum volume.
A photographer asks people for the meaning of life while traveling through the Great American Desert.
The business and madness of modern sports appear, through subtle augmentation, in classics of American art.
Living out of a van, without an address to pin you down, can be blissful and carefree, and occasionally miserable. But the same goes for love.
Photographs of life inside a mining boom, from Montana to Texas, that’s producing a new, modern version of the Wild West.