Alexander Eudier looks at the West's benevolence towards Africa by photographing people dressed up as Marvel characters.
"A no vote gives us an opportunity to build bonds and relations with other people and fight for something different to what we have been going through for the last five years."
It was one of the biggest events of its kind and it gave the community hope for the future.
Photographer Sam Clarke attended the Pride Parade in Manhattan's West Village and managed to capture the increasing commodification of the festival.
For Gloria Viagra—drag icon, nightlife celebrity, and notorious party host—Gay Pride is an all-consuming 24-hours involving constant cameos, photo opps, and outfit changes.
Objectively, one of the capital's best street parties.
Brasília is an urban closet.
France's underground motocross scene is growing in popularity, but the cops still hate them.
Eighteen-wheelers are basically studio apartments on wheels, with the rig's cabin serving as a bedroom, kitchen, tool bench, closet, and dining room all in one.
New York City's largest outdoor fetish street festival is full of leather, latex, and bare buttcheeks.
At just 22, she has an impressive list of credits and the photo skills to back them up.
Stuart Griffiths was posted to County Tyrone as a military photographer. Some weeks into the tour, a young British soldier lost both his legs to an IRA explosive device, triggering the Coalisland riots.
Photographer Sarah McClaren documented the "five minute communities" that form in the ladies' up and down Britain every weekend.
We went to Puppy Prom.
The country's fortune tellers have much fancier houses than you ever will.
This year's Yale Photography MFA show, curated by Jack Pierson, opens tonight at Danziger Gallery in New York.
I spent my Saturday with a bunch of kandi ravers at the Happiest Place on Earth.
If the bass drops and no one's there to hear it, does it make a sound?
Tonight, Rybyn Renee Hasty's "Z" is exhibiting photos that depict a spectrum of genderqueer and gender non-conforming individuals at Pioneer Works in Brooklyn.
A British hustler named William Hope used pre-photoshop editing techniques to create ghastly ghost photos that people believed were very real in the early 1900s.
In his series Gold, photographer Sean Fennessy examines the similarities between the two surreal cities.
Send us photos of your downtown, your selfies, shots of drunken friends looking for a secluded spot to pee; send us whatever photos truly capture the splendid fuck-upness that is your city.
We talked to photographer Dan Wilton and writer Josh Jones about their new project.
Romania has 18 religions, none of which have very much in common with each whatsoever—bar the fact all believers are buried by the same men.