When Misty Keasler began photographing haunted houses three years ago, she largely ignored the obvious spectacles and focused on scenes that convey a sense of dread.
Justine Kurland’s images of adolescence are just as poignant 20 years after her project debuted.
When Ekaterina Solovieva traveled to a remote lake town in northern Russia, she encountered an Orthodox priest with a decidedly unorthodox manner.
The architect Mauricio Rocha dreamed up a stark space for the artist Graciela Iturbide in Mexico City.
Two female photographers — one Armenian, one Turkish — worked together to document life on both sides of the border, focusing on Armenians living in hiding.
Arthur Jafa’s triumphal debut consisted of a seven-minute video. Two years later, he’s back with artworks in three media on as many floors.
The photographer Luke Stephenson captured the variety of items on offer for Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s marriage, from cereal to sick bags.
In Portland, Ore., the photographer Ricardo Nagaoka records a community pushed to the margins.
The journalist and photographer Eric Etheridge provides visual and oral histories of the courageous men and women known as the Freedom Riders in the 1960s.
Gordon Parks's photograph “American Gothic” afforded rare attention to a black female subject who was not a celebrity or entertainer, but a mother and a worker.
Lotto tickets, egg on a roll, cold beer in summer and a little bit of home.
The cofounder of Apartamento photographs his friends and collaborators — and Salvador Dalí's car.
In the aftermath of the Fukushima Daiichi power plant meltdown, Noriko Takasugi documented how a festival celebration allowed participants to balance the traditions of the past with the uncertainty of the present.
For Life, Time and other magazines, Mr. Shay photographed Marlon Brando, Elizabeth Taylor, Muhammad Ali and nine presidents, as well as the streets of Chicago.
Never without his camera, he used it to capture an era.
The New York Times is looking for adventurous couples who are willing to be photographed kissing for an ambitious project that will take place on Saturday, May 19.
When Nelson Morales began to photograph members of Oaxaca's muxe community, he discovered his own identity as one of them.
In her project “The Wall,” Mojgan Ghanbari sought to start a dialogue between Iranian mothers and daughters.
The newborn royal wears a hand-me-down for his close-up.
The photographer Nobuyoshi Araki is known for his explicit work. Now his model says she was exploited, raising questions about power dynamics among artists and those who work with them.
Ms. Craig reveled in her starring role in Ruth Orkin’s “American Girl in Italy” and said she wasn’t the least bit offended by the men ogling her.
“You went for the scene,” said Gerald Cyrus, who spent the 1990s photographing Harlem’s jazz clubs and jam sessions. Then they went away.
The photographs of Gilles Caron are the most comprehensive and enduring record of the civil unrest in Paris during 1968.
A rediscovered trove of images includes portraits of Muhammad Ali, Jean-Michel Basquiat and Grace Jones.
Josh Haner, a photographer for The Times, discussed how the use of drones has changed storytelling.
In her photographs of South Africa’s landscapes, Sara Terry sought sites of significance, pain and forgiveness in the country’s history.
The Natives Photograph organization has highlighted 21 photographers, and offers a database of indigenous photographers in North America.
He took pictures in troubled areas all over the world, but he was more interested in the causes and aftermath of war than in the killing.
Revolution in Iran, the “Troubles” in Belfast, the “Rumble in the Jungle” in Zaire: The Magnum photographer Abbas covered them all and more.
Long before he became a famous auteur, Kubrick was a teenage photographer for Look magazine. An exhibition at the Museum of the City of New York examines his work.
Shah Marai was Agence France-Presse’s chief photographer in Kabul. He supported five blind relatives as he focused his camera on the human suffering around him.
After the death of his parents, Chanho Park was left bereft. He started taking photographs and felt himself drawn to traditional Korean funerals and religious rites.
During a strike in 1978, eight Times photographers found work in the parks department. In 2018, those photos tell a universal story of summer.
I found Troll dolls, Seventeen magazine and evidence of the person I am now.
A Cushman & Wakefield executive in Atlanta has made his alma mater and the artifacts of his region the reigning theme in his workplace.
Her photographs often featured her own children in startling costumes, but the most attention-getting one involved no clothes at all.
In a year that tested her maternal strength, the artist says her children Lena and Grace Dunham led her to a creative breakthrough using portraiture.
Long-forgotten pictures capture escape and discovery in the city’s parks.
The photo-taking crowds that surround Leonardo da Vinci’s masterpiece at the Louvre exemplify how the digital generation experiences artworks.
Willy Ronis captured the French capital and its people with warmth, humanity and compassion, as can be seen in a new retrospective in Paris.
The arrival of dozens of international galleries and project spaces in a concentrated area has created a thriving scene.
Begin in NoHo on Great Jones Street, ramble south and east. You’ll uncover outposts from Zurich and South Asia, transplants from Chelsea, and one of the oldest arts centers in town.
Three years of fighting ended when North Korea, China and the United States reached an armistice in 1953. But no formal peace treaty was ever brokered.
Sara Krulwich photographs about 100 plays, musicals and operas each year, and is generally the only photographer not on a show’s payroll allowed to shoot.
The freelance photographer based in Beijing is honored for her keen sense of the geographic locations, cultures and subjects she covers.
The internationally renowned artist, 68, tells those who want to follow in his footsteps: “You need time to germinate.”