Over the course of three months, Cait Oppermann captured the human side of these superhuman athletes—making dinner after practice, relaxing in front of the TV, and getting coffee with teammates.
Rose Marie Cromwell's photos of Miami are inspired by the concept of an "indelible mark of purity."
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.
Hobbes Ginsberg's bizarrely beautiful still-life photography features cigarette stubs, oranges, an onion, and candy wrappers.
Mayan Toledano's intimate series showing female Israeli soldiers was inspired by her own experience in the Israeli military.
Keren Shavit's series focuses on two teenage girls, Peti and Lucy, who work at a cut-rate Israeli version of McDonald's and are obsessed with a family of wrestlers from Dallas.
Gillian Wearing shot to fame in the 1990s for a series of portraits of strangers, each holding a sign with their innermost thoughts written on it. Here, she wears an envy mask: a mask of her own face.
"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."
Diana Zeyneb Alhindawi shows us a candid side of the Raia Mutomboki, one of the largest rebel groups in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC). The group's name is Kiswahili for "angry citizens."
Tamara Abdul Hadi, who has been published by the New York Times, the Guardian, and Reuters, seeks to emphasize migrants' humanity in life, not just their dehumanizing deaths.
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.
In this series, Lorna Simpson took photos of black women from advertisements in old issues of Ebony and paired them with images from a 1931 textbook.
Photographer Lola Paprocka grew up in Polish housing estates, and her obsession with Brutalist architecture shows through this series of photographs.
Six years ago, photographer Chuck Grant met Tina Santi Flaherty, who lives above Jackie Kennedy's old apartment on Fifth Avenue. Tina describes Jackie Kennedy as her muse. These photos are inspired by the Kennedy aesthetic.
Eighteen-year-old Izumi Miyazaki cites a number of surrealists as her inspiration in her thoughtful, wry, and precise work on identity stereotypes, setting cultural clichés alongside grotesque or awkward elements.
Jessica Pettway's art shows everyday objects in surreal arrangements, bent and contorted into bizarre, often unrecognizable forms.
Chinese photographer Feiyi Wen's work focuses on the quiet moments of everyday life. In her photos, Wen looks for the inspired and the sublime in the seemingly mundane.
Jaimie Warren revels in visions of excess as she playfully depicts and becomes the things we devour and the figures we fear will devour us.
These candid, eerie portraits of Texans show another side of the Lone Star State.
"I am not telling anyone how to think or feel about Saudi Arabia. I'm not interested in providing answers or definitions."
Sue de Beer's work is infused with a sense of the occult, something she attributes to growing up in Salem, Massachusetts.
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.
Endia Beal's powerful photographs record young, educated black women who are about to enter the workforce for the first time.
"If somebody wanted a photograph of a person doing a certain job, we would send them a photograph of a woman doing it."