This month marks the 90th anniversary of Route 66, the road to California. Hungarian photographer, Audrey Krako, takes us through the small towns and landscapes of the well-trodden route, seeking out the over-looked and unseen aspects of the main artery of the state and celebrating Americana in all its glory
This month San Francisco artist, Klea McKenna, reveals a new body of work at Von Lintel Gallery in Los Angeles. Almost a decade ago McKenna set down her camera in search for visual freedom, a quest for alchemy rather than the replication of photography. The resulting work provides an unlikely prescription of how to experience the landscape and how to generate the evidence and traces of life.
Twelve artists come together for Imprint of Space, one of ten shows part of UrbanPhotoFest in London. Through the medium of photography they explore aspects of urban life that cover migration, locality and identity in an attempt to understand how we are situated within our urban environments.
This month the American artist, Zaria Forman, came to our attention. We couldn't resist sharing her intricate depictions of icebergs that capture the strength and vulnerability of the natural structures. They've been inspiring us ahead of the release of issue 2, Junko Iceland.
Brighitta Moser-Clark's journey to landscape photography has taken some interesting twists and turns. A spiritual growth since embracing photography has shaped a practice that beautifully captures both physical and cultural landscapes, from colourful and chaotic India to the ever-changing terrains of Iceland.
Aglaé Bassens has been in the shoes of the outsider many times in her life, moving from country to country during childhood. Now her painting practice draws on an ability to move fluidly between inside and outside worlds, capturing stillness and anticipation within moments of time and place.
Photographer Tanya Houghton, this year's Festival Artist at UrbanPhotoFest, presents a new series of work that hopes to start a conversation about the real life stories of migrants. Through accessible themes of food and memory. Tania offers a perspective that opposes
mainstream media's portrayal of the migrant.