Junesix Media posts about the re-release of the cult 1965 Take Ivy by Japanese photographer Teruyoshi Hayashida.
EMM post photos from the original Take Ivy published on Japan in 1965 and announces the re-release of the book in English.
Middle Eastern business directory, Zawya, takes John Hunt’s word for it—and by it we mean advertising. The advertising mogul was quoted extensively in an article about the future of advertising. [Read the article here]
What’s Swag posts about the re-release of the 1965 Take Ivy by the Japanese photographer Teruyoshi Hayashida.
JANERA a blog that “curates transnational conversations that explore the human stories behind world affairs” focused on the work of Ed Kashi after the opening of his exhibit in London. [Read the article here]
Oliver Spencer posts about the original and the re-release of the iconic Take Ivy by Japanese photographer Teruyoshi Hayashida.
Lylybye posts photos from Take Ivy by Teruyoshi Hayashida.
SCAToday.net, a news source for “News from the Current Middle Ages”, announced the release of Suburban Knights: A Return to the Middle Ages and included the words of the author. Read the article here.
In the spring of 2010, the powerHouse Arena exhibited a collection of photographs, by John Bartelstone, called The Brooklyn Navy Yard; these photos depict the Brooklyn Navy Yard. The Indypendent enouraged New Yorkers to come and find out what New York “used to be”. [Read the article]
Start With Typewriters honors Take Ivy and mentions the re-release of the iconic book with photographs by Teruyoshi Hayashida.
Modern Destiny is excited about the re-release of the iconic Take Ivy by Japanese photographer Teruyoshi Hayashida.
Hearty Magazine took a look at Full Bleed: New York City Skateboard Photography, a compilation of skateboard photographs from over 40 photographers. [Read the article]
Selectism featured Vivian Cherry’s latest powerHouse release, Vivian Cherry’s New York. Read the article here.
Huck Magazine featured Full Bleed: New York City Skateboard Photography. [Read the article]
Who would have thought that Academy-Award winning actress Jessica Lange might have, over the past fifteen years, been compiling a collection of photos? And who would have thought that said photos would be curated into a book (called 50 Photographs)? And that those photos would actually be stark, but cerebral images? Apparently not the editors [...]
I Am Because We Are is the story of the millions of children orphaned by AIDS in the African country of Malawi. The title comes from the African philosophy, “Ubuntu”, which pertains to the unity of mankind; an individual’s well-being dependent upon the well-being of others. HIV Plus Magazine finds optimism in the devastating stories [...]
Up until the release of her monograph, 50 Photographs, Jessica Lange was known for serveral things—but an eye for composition in photography was not one of them; thus, the announcement of the book was certainly newsworthy. While she has no plans to leave acting, she can certainly add photographer to her repertoire in the [...]
The Wall Street Journal added Scout Tufankjian’s December 16th, 2008 photo exhibit to its event calendar, citing her extensive work as a photojournalist. Tufankjian not only followed Barack Obama’s presidential campaign in its early stages for her book, Yes We Can: Barack Obamas History-Making Presidential Campaign but also covered the Israeli-Palestinian conflict in the Gaza [...]
Paper Magazine gives some cultural analysis based on Danielle Levitt’s debut monograph, We Are Experienced. Read it here.
It’s not surprising that graffiti and street-art publication, Graphotism, began its review of Vandal Squad: Inside the New York City Transit Police Department, 1984-2004 with “this book is so totally wrong”. The publication by Joseph Riviera is a tell-all of his time on New York City’s Vandal squad, a division of the Transit Police that [...]
ELLE Magazine put Judith Fox’s I Still Do: Loving and Living with Alzheimers on its calendar, and probably should too. [More on the book]
Belgian magazine, Snoecks featured the gripping photography from Boogie’s book It’s All Good. The Serbian photographer captured the marginal areas of Brooklyn and Queens, for an exposé about life in the ghetto.