Volume 23 Issue 5
Naomi Harris spent the better part of a year capturing America with a point-and-shoot film camera.
Magdalena Switek is known for her distinctive style: a brooding mixture of street and documentary photography, all black-and-white.
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.
Sue de Beer's work is infused with a sense of the occult, something she attributes to growing up in Salem, Massachusetts.
Jessica Pettway's art shows everyday objects in surreal arrangements, bent and contorted into bizarre, often unrecognizable forms.
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.
"There's at least one picture of my boobs in anything I put out," Sandy Kim said in an interview with 'PAPER.'
Endia Beal's powerful photographs record young, educated black women who are about to enter the workforce for the first time.
In an era where people often measure content by volume rather than quality, we like to think that this year's photo issue proves that good things still come to those who wait.
Jill Freedman's series is the culmination of her decades-long study of all types of men, seen through one woman's eyes.
Highlyann Krasnow and Mel Stones capture the spirit of New York in the 90s in this series of portraits that feature the stars of the iconic and controversial film, 'Kids.'
The "concrete everything" aesthetic of Belgrade.