We talk to Michele Cera and Guido Sechi about their experience making Tolyatti.
To celebrate the upcoming release of our new book Tolyatti, we ask its authors Michele Cera and Guido Sechi for their five favourite images from the project.
On the eve of the release of his new book A Small Guide to Homeownership, we speak with artist Alejandro Cartagena on what the projects means to him, how it came to be and where he sees it going.
We are delighted to be interviewing Canadian photographer Kyler Zeleny about his project Crown Ditch and The Prairie Castle. In the space of four years, Kyler Zeleny travelled the prairie lands of North America, driving over 15,000 km in the process to photograph and document their current realities. The prairies is an extensive region encompassing
Kyler Zeleny, author of Crown Ditch and The Prairie Castle, tells us the story behind five of his favourite images from the project. Johnny from Athabasca, AB is another ruralite who is just trying to make their daily buck. He works for the Buy-Low Foods. In cowboy boots, a black cowboy hat, his arms bearing old ink,
We are delighted to be interviewing Italian photographer Vincenzo Pagliuca on his project Napoli Nord / Case Rom. Vincenzo photographed two Roma settlements on the outskirts of Naples, where he shows us dream-like topographic images of houses, their interiors and his inhabitants. Instead of showing us precarious housing and decay, Vincenzo images negate our presetted
Vincenzo Pagliuca, author of Napoli Nord • Case Rom, tells us the story behind four of his favourite images from the project. This picture was very important for the entire development of the project. I took it during one of my first visits at the camps. I was not familiar with the place yet. It was getting
In times not so long ago, urban highways and elevated roads were regarded as symbols of modernity and an efficient method to cope with the mass motorization in the latter half of the 20th century. Ludwigshafen am Rhein was one of the first German cities to implement the American way of car-centric urban planning. Starting
“The vine that ate the south” is what the locals call this plant, which has been conquering the American southern states for many years. Originally native to Asia, kudzu was introduced to the USA in 1876 at the Philadelphia Centennial Exhibition. Especially during the time of the Great Depression, kudzu was widely cultivated under the
To celebrate the release of his new book with The Velvet Cell, I asked Rohan 6 questions about his work.