The 24-year-old, Slovakian fashion photographer has an aesthetic that feels like jumping into a funhouse designed by Guy Bourdin that is located in some bleak, Eastern Bloc–era carnival.
Come see her work this Saturday night in Los Angeles.
Pacifico Silano's "Against Nature" explores an often overlooked and frequently overlooked period of LGBT history: the persecution of gay men by the Nazis.
How the Skateistan school uses skateboarding as a tool for empowerment in a country worn down by 30 years of conflict and dislocation.
70,000 people signed a petition to block Oldham Athletic from signing convicted rapist Ched Evans. But where does that leave their fans now?
Australians love drinking, and they love Whistler, BC. Unsurprisingly, Australia Day in Whistler was a magical event.
Sofia Valiente's photographs explore how the most ostracized people in Western society live.
The Thai beachfront raves attract up to 30,000 neon-clad people from all over the world.
I hung out with Obi Canuel while he waited to see if the Canadian government would let him wear a colander on his head in his driver's license photo.
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The sterile shopping promenade is "located in the Entertainment Capital of LA, Universal Studios Hollywood."
The Canadian photographer's latest work is all about lurking around the people and things she loves.
Special thanks to Peter Fankhauser, Anna Platt, Phyllis Ma, Cameron Cook, and Colin Self
We spoke to Marc Wilson about his photos of the numerous wartime buildings that have become a silent part of Britain's scenery.
Photographic proof that the Swiss city isn't as boring as outsiders think.
I learned of Martin Luther King Jr.'s assassination from a cab driver in Kansas City.
Photos of French nightclub facades by François Prost.
"We get drunk and think about how Williston used to be, then go home and dream about how it could be."
Local journalist Bilal Sarway takes picturesque photos of the country's landscapes.
"You always romanticize the past, but New York really was a place you could live and work as an artist. That's all changed now."
"These are entire villages where every other house contains someone dying of cancer or some sort of respiratory problem," says photojournalist Souvid Datta.
Melbourne photographer Jackson Eaton is inverting our idea of selfies.
Like a strip club or casino, time seems to stops once you're inside the Sausage Castle.
Does art have the power to generate social and political change? It's a question that's been discussed endlessly over the centuries, but it seems especially timely in the past few months.