Documentary photographer, Sam Gregg explores human emotion through the lens of place and community.
In Episode 4 of Make Me a Model, we join fashion photographer, Alma Rosaz, fresh of the back of the Adidas Gardening Club Campaign with Alan Titchmarsh. Expect some bold looks.
Award-winning Times photographer Jack Hill has captured the conflict and suffering of war for years. In 2014, along with foreign correspondent Anthony Lloyd, Hill was double-crossed, captured and beaten by a rebel gang in northern Syria. Covering 2006-2016 for our ‘Decades’ series, Hill talks through the hardship and beauty in his work.
Arguably the greatest living portrait photographer, David Bailey shot to glittering notoriety in the 60s, snapping the likes of John Lennon and Yoko Ono, Mick Jagger, Andy Warhol and Michael Caine. Our Jake sat down with David in his studio and we filmed it, which begs the question: why haven’t you clicked ‘play’ yet?
In episode 2 of Make Me a Model, we sit down with portrait photographer Rosie Matheson to talk winging shoots with Rejjie Snow, medium format photography and her ongoing photo series ‘Boys’.
Ray Burmiston has photographed the biggest and the best, from Ricky Gervais to Idris Elba, Kate Moss to Anthony Joshua. And now, for our whynow ‘Make Me a Model’ series, he has the privilege of shooting our very own Jake Denton to kick-off his journey from poser to poster-boy.
In a Latvian juvenile detention centre, French photographer Jérémie Jung worked with young detainees to produce a new project. Titled Pāri mūriem, a word meaning ‘over the walls’ in Latvian, Jung aimed to get the prisoners virtually over their walls.
American photographer Kaitlin Maxwell employs the camera as a tool to uncover more about herself and her immediate family.
Elephant by Teresa Eng explores the nature of change around Elephant and Castle, where she has lived for nearly seven years. With her work often seen as cinematic and even 'poetic', the Vancouver-born photographer talks through her process and previous works, which includes the cathartic, moving and deeply personal 'Speaking of Scars'.
Photographer Chris Hoare takes us on a visual journey through Australia, exploring the nation’s relationship with luck.
Amak Mahmoodian's new book Zanjir (meaning 'chain' in Persian), exhibited in Bristol's Arnolfi Gallery, centres on questions of identity and representation, constantly revisiting her own.
‘A day at the races appeals across the social divides. As you walk around you can observe upper class social gatherings, boisterous stag parties, die-hard local punters following the market moves or just people enjoying a fun day out.’ - Martin Amis
When travelling across the United States for the first time, British photographer Alexander Missen was drawn to the visual language of America, the crossover between the America in our imagination and the reality.
Photographer Ameena Rojee believes participation is key when it comes to creating a documentary project. For her series Eight Limbs she travels to Thailand to document and train in the notoriously ferocious martial art, Muay Thai.
Photographer Enda Bowe came second place in the Taylor Wessing Prize, with his photo 'Neil'. Discussing his photo series Love's Fire Song, in which Neil was placed, whynow caught up with the Irish-born, London-based photographer.
"The project was a response to a comment I received from a check-in lady at Gatwick Airport. After looking at my passport, she said: ‘Bridgend, isn’t that where all the suicides are?’"
Jon Enoch's Hanoi project captures the Vietnam capital's moped delivery drivers in all their scintillating colours, securing the photographer Gold in the Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2019.
"I got picked up by his bodyguards in a fancy black car. I knew I was meeting the boss but I didn’t know where they were taking me. The adrenaline was high."
Photographer Owen Harvey has a natural ability of breaking down barriers. Following on from his longterm projects documenting mods and skinheads in the UK, his latest series is an intimate portrayal of lowriding subculture in the US.
In her series ‘Ikaria’, photographer Lily Bungay turns a thoughtful lens on the inhabitants of one of the world’s so-called ‘Blue Zones’ - regions with the highest life expectancies.
Alfie Millar uses a split screen technique to re-envision his surroundings. Second Time Round is an ode to the places he regularly passes.
The LCC exhibition brings together historic documentations of London Road with contemporary colour photographs of the street today.
From young ballroom dancers to female magicians, Hackney-based photographer and director Emily Stein is here to celebrate the beauty of the individual in her technicolour collaboration with Getty Creative.
For Ollo Weguelin, Chelsea has always been a place of fascination: "I grew up on the other side of the river in Battersea and there's some kind of sense of Old England..."