Paolo Pellegrin traveled across a country under attack, capturing scenes of devastation, death and grief.
How Ukrainians in a city 25 miles from the Russian border have forged a new wartime culture.
Our guide to Frieze New York Weekend, and the satellite art exhibitions from the Lower East Side to Chelsea to Harlem.
Images taken in the 1970s and ’80s provide a glimpse into life under autocracy.
Jeremy Dennis, a fine-art photographer and Shinnecock Nation tribe member, has turned his childhood house into a studio for exhibitions, workshops, and a residency program for BIPOC artists.
Plus: eerie fashion photography, a piercing studio and more recommendations from T Magazine.
Once a day, at an unpredictable time, BeReal notifies its users that they have two minutes to post a pair of pictures. The feed is mundane, but also fun — for now at least.
In December, a photographer set off on a 2,600-mile road trip, traveling from the Yemeni border to the Strait of Hormuz. Here’s what she saw.
Back to its TriBeCa home, the fair offers a reliable menu of visual pleasures.
He was the Cecil Beaton of New York City’s demimonde during the AIDS years, making elegant portraits of Andy Warhol, Keith Haring and Madonna.
On the 45th anniversary of Sherman’s acclaimed series “Untitled Film Stills,” they toured her show, discussing what an image, or a smile, may reveal.
He personified the paparazzi — brazen and relentless in chasing the famous, particularly Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. But his pictures also came to be admired.
A train enthusiast reflects on the grandeur of the world’s largest operating steam locomotive, recently returned to service.
She appeared in hundreds of Man Ray’s photos, was friends with Picasso and is believed to be the first Black model to appear in a major American fashion magazine.
The drone camera is the newest hardware product from the maker of Snapchat, which previously released smart glasses known as Spectacles.
The International Center of Photography, now on the Lower East Side of Manhattan, recognizes William Klein, 94, by turning over its entire space to his work.
Masters like Cézanne, Matisse and Georgia O’Keeffe are on display across the country, as well as contemporary artists.
There is an estimated multibillion-dollar market in Japan for food you can't eat. The craftsmanship can be extraordinary.
Portraits of fortitude, desperation and resolve in a city under attack.
The challenge of describing every image on the internet, and the people who are trying.
Can you identify the cities where these abstract architectural photographs were taken?
For many Puerto Rican New Yorkers, dance is an expression of joy, protest and prayer.
I covered the wildfires in Northern California this year, and shooting images of the Caldor fire, in particular, was tough.
This summer, I contributed to a story for which 40 photographers documented the return of New York City’s nightlife. Here’s what it looked like for me.
I had rare access this year to Ethiopia’s Tigray region and the conflict that the government there has largely blocked the news media from covering.
I was on Capitol Hill to cover the certification of the 2020 electoral votes. Instead, I found myself covering an attempted insurrection.
While many people, fearing the virus, continued to stay close to home, photographers traveled the world, documenting the world’s turmoil and triumphs.
Since 1980, Dutch Springs, a flooded quarry in the Lehigh Valley, has been the unlikely underwater home for a devoted diving community. Now its future is uncertain.
A Chinese lunar rover spotted an unusual object on the moon's surface. Extraterrestrial artifact, or the latest case of mistaken space identity?
These 71 dazzling new titles —including thrillers, cookbooks, photography collections and more — will delight any reader.
Here are some of my most memorable photos from the past three decades, and the stories behind them.
During lockdown, a traveling master of the photomontage took on a radically new subject: the roiling sea near his home.
The Swiss-Guinean artist Namsa Leuba spent years exploring her mixed-race background in Africa. Now she had a chance to return to where she grew up.
Since her daughter was born, the photographer Rinko Kawauchi tried to visit her parents every two months. This summer, she finally made the trip again.
Last year, as the pandemic took hold, we launched a new visual series called The World Through a Lens. Here’s a look behind the scenes.
Campers from a pioneering retreat for gender-nonconforming children look back on what it taught them — and their journeys to becoming who they are.
Eyes need a break from words on words?
May 2021 was the turning point, and we chronicled it, moment by moment, through the eyes of 15 photographers 25 and under.
Portraits of new mothers across New York City.
What does love look like in a time of anti-Asian hate? Asian and Asian-American photographers respond. With an essay by Celeste Ng.
The beauty tips, travel fantasies and thoughts on art, books and more that got us through.
Crisscrossing the tundra, digging dens, chasing prey: a rare look at the elusive wolverine in a rapidly changing region.
This was the year of the empty seat at the table. We spent Thanksgiving with seven families who lost relatives to Covid.
It’s been a year unlike any other in living memory. We selected five poems by contemporary American poets and asked five photographers to let the poems inspire them.
A summer romp in the Tetons with Jimmy Chin and his pals.
We use them to grip, to hold, to guide. A photo essay in honor of the American worker.
"I’ve found strength in being able to hold and see myself at this moment in time."
How, in a single photograph, Robert Frank captured the ongoing story of a divided nation.
With billions of people staying home, the world is reinventing the weekend.
Sam Falk’s pictures for The New York Times brought a vivid sense of art to its pages.
The artist and musician discusses his new photography book, “Our Interference Times,” and his unusual daily routine.
Critics say they are narcissistic, ruining public places and just plain bad. But research suggests that is only part of the story.
After the president’s three-day state visit to Britain, he joined other world leaders in northern France to commemorate the World War II operation.
In a lost photo, I found the memory of my dad I wanted to preserve.
In his free time, Ivan Valencia documents animals rescued from traffickers to champion these creatures and expose the industry.
The famed cathedral still stands, and a devastated France has one unwavering goal: It will be rebuilt.
Life under the unbreakable lure of the screen.
Ms. Copeland, the American Ballet Theater’s first black principal ballerina, served as guest editor for a special section on dance photography.
A Journey Through Dance Photography From the New York Times Archives