"This phone gave me the feeling that I wasn't alone. It meant everything to me."
Jessica Pettway's art shows everyday objects in surreal arrangements, bent and contorted into bizarre, often unrecognizable forms.
These candid, eerie portraits of Texans show another side of the Lone Star State.
Colon, Michigan, was and is a beacon to magicians, circus performers and other assorted weirdos.
This series by Jill Freedman's is the culmination of her decades-long study of all types of men being funny, disgusting, adorable, and crude.
Photographer Agne Kucinskaite thought she knew what life was like for the Eastern European men who build London, until she spent time with them.
We get a behind the scenes look at what life was really like for the cast and crew of VICELAND's great American roadtrip show.
Mechanization of farming jobs, disease, and isolation left Belle Glade poorly developed. Less than 50 miles away on the island of Palm Beach, billionaires including Donald Trump live in mansions.
Magdalena Switek is known for her distinctive style: a brooding mixture of street and documentary photography, all black-and-white.
What has happened to London's Olympic legacy?
Photographer Lars Moereels captures quiet moments in a city known for its opulence and wealth.
Atong Atem's portrait photography explores the complicated sense of identity migrants often have, the idea of feeling suspended between two worlds and never fully belonging to either.
The Brazilian city is both the spirit of Carnival and the 14th most violent city in the world.
Steph Wilson pairs women with potential masturbatory objets d'art—like an electric toothbrush, a phallic cucumber, and a dubiously-shaped sweet potato.
Wiktoria Wojciechowska's photography records the ongoing effects of the war on Ukrainians, particularly young soldiers, and draws renewed attention to a conflict that seems to have been forgotten.
"I reached the place where carnivals come to die."
Australian photographer Gina Nero turns her critical eye toward Cuban society, capturing a way of life that will soon be changed irrevocably.
For this week's First-Person Shooter, we handed off two cameras to Citizen Saint, a self-described real-life superhero who patrols the streets of Missouri in costume, looking to help fellow citizens who may be in distress.
Columbia University's first all-female photography MFA class will be showcasing their work this weekend in Bushwick, Brooklyn. Here's a taste of what they've been up to.
Some sweeping generalisations about the UK based on the contents of its women's handbags – in the form of a photo series.
Perhaps best known for her portraits of Los Angeles's leather-dyke community, here Catherine Opie switches gears to capture life at an Oregon rodeo.
Photographer Weronika Gęsicka's work focuses on the deceptive way what we think we remember is often some melding of fact and fiction.
"This work is about inequality," says photographer Natalie Keyssar, "and a level of tension and sometimes danger so powerful in daily life it's almost palpable."
Eric Chakeen's photographs explore the fading horse-racing culture in Del Mar, California