We are open for business! Please join us at Photo London Digital. https://www.artsy.net/show/steven-kasher-gallery-steven-kasher-gallery-at-photo-london-2020
We are open for business! Please join us at Photo London Digital. https://www.artsy.net/show/steven-kasher-gallery-steven-kasher-gallery-at-photo-london-2020
Joan Lyons' exhibition is featured in ArtDaily. "Highlights from the exhibition include Untitled (Bedspread), 1969, the earliest work in the exhibition, is a sharp, ironic commentary on the status of women in the late 1960s. The repeated image of an anonymous, nude woman that has been screenprinted onto a fabric bedspread is a fierce response to the idea that women are best 'barefoot and pregnant.' The work also references practices widely considered to be women’s work including sitchery, quilting and the “lesser” decorative arts."
Meryl Meisler's photograph is included in an article by NYT's John Leland titled "Brookyln's Visual Reboot." The article features photographs of the borough that reveal the new landscape being experienced by people new to the terrain, with little investment in Brooklyn's past. Meryl, who photographed Bushwick during the 70s and 80s, shot an image of a Jesus Statue and Painted Planter in the same neighborhood in 2012.
Joan Lyons' booth at Paris Photo was featured in Cultured Magazine's article titled "The Woman of Paris Photo 2018." "Lyons’ practice encompasses a range of processes, from pinhole photography, offset lithography and Xerography to screen-printing and photo-quilt making. Her work often features her own image; her extraordinary large-scale silkscreen on fabric, Bedspread (1969), is a stunning panel of her nude figure that evokes the iconography of saints."
Joan Lyons' booth at Paris Photo 2018 was included in The Art Newspaper's article "Picture This: From €10,000 to €1.3M, What to Buy at Paris Photo." Gareth Harris writes, "New York’s Steven Kasher gallery is bringing the under-the-radar work of the US photographer Joan Lyons, aged 81, to the attention of collectors and connoisseurs. “Lyons is an early feminist photographer. People are interested now in marginal identities and perspectives,” Kasher says."
The exhibition — on view from Sunday, November 11, through October 3, 2019 —leads with the trio of recent acquisitions, which includes a series of 27 iconic artist portraits by photographer Fred W. McDarrah, paired with examples of works by the artists pictured. The legacy of the East End dominates a portion of the series, with Norman Bluhm at work in his studio and the familiar faces of Willem and Elaine de Kooning, Roy Lichtenstein and Robert otherwell, all of whom live on in the Parrish permanent collection.
The Parrish Museum's recent acquisitions of Fred W. McDarrah's photographs are on view in a new exhibition in Water Mill, NY. Indy East End writes, "The mostly candid photographs show artists at storied New York gathering places, at exhibition openings, and in their studios as well as well as on the East End, where McDarrah and many of his subjects lived and worked. Dating from 1959 to 1979, the images depict artists who contributed to the rich creative legacy of this area including Norman Bluhm, James Brooks, Elaine and Willem de Kooning, Roy Lichtenstein, and Robert Motherwell, all of whom are represented in the Parrish permanent collection."
CNN featured Joan Lyons’ work in an article titled “The Female Photographers Who Vanished from Museums.” Matthew Ponsford writes, “American photographer Joan Lyons produced introspective images of her own experience that fought back prevailing beliefs that photos should be universal and objective. Instead, she used Polaroid, Xerox machines and other alternative methods of image making to create personal images that were inseparable from her experience.”
Artnet included SKG’s booth in its roundup of the 5 “Must-See Booths at Paris Photo this Year.” This year’s presentation is an ode to the pioneering feminist artist Joan Lyons. “Lyons employed all aspects of photo-making materials, evoking the realm of domesticity and using her own body as a medium for exploration.” Come visit us at Booth D15!
In 1963, photographer Charles Moore’s images of the Birmingham riots were published in a shocking photo-essay in Life Magazine. Later that year, they caught the eye of legendary pop artist Andy Warhol, who wanted to use them in an exhibition titled “Death in America” showing the dark underside of the American Dream. The result is a series of ten silkscreen paintings on the theme, which became known as his “Race Riot” paintings. “Andy Warhol: From A to B and Back Again” opens November 12 at the Whitney Museum of American Art.
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes was reviewed by Riot Material's Phoebe Hoban. Hoban writes, "McDarrah’s photographs, shot in a spontaneous cinema verite style, dramatically capture the icons of the moment: the AbEx painters and Beat poets and writers of the 1950s, the Pop artists and folk singers of the 1960s, the activists and politicians of the 1960s and 70s: a virtual who’s who of visual, literary and sociopolitical giants... The old adage, one picture is worth a thousand words, scarcely does justice to McDarrah’s classic work, a panoply of historically-loaded imagery."
SKG artist Meryl Meisler sat down for an interview with DailyMail.com, discussing 1980s Bushwick and her new book A Tale of Two Cities: Disco Era Bushwick. Meisler, who taught at Bushwick Public School during the time, said: ‘It was not the destination that it is today… The neighborhood did shock me, you know, I was really surprised to walk out to see what I saw... I didn’t photograph crack vials on the ground or hypodermic needles or people strung out. I photographed positive things… and I always found the neighborhood of Bushwick very warm and welcoming and non-threatening. Nothing ever happened to me."
In celebration of his Power to the People exhibition at Maison Foile de Moulins in Lille, France, Stephen Shames sat down with Vice to discuss his time as the official photographer for the Black Panthers. “I was barely 20 when I encountered the Black Panther Party, so I didn’t have a specific goal... I didn’t think that these photos would be exhibited in museums someday... I just thought of myself as a revolutionary whose goal was to show the Black Panthers from within, not to simply document their fights or intent to take up arms.”
Pete Souza: Throw Shade, Then Vote was featured on Good Morning America this morning in a segment with Pete and ABC News reporter and Nightline anchor Juju Chang. The two discuss his exhibition at SKG as well as his new publication SHADE: A Tale of Two Presidents, published by Little, Brown and Co. Pete says the message of his book is simple, "If you're unhappy with the situation the way it is, then you have to vote. You have to do your civic duty and vote in order to change the way things are."
Fred W. McDarrah’s iconic photos are being republished in a new book titled "Pride: Photographs after Stonewall." Almost 25 years after the first edition was published, the new book will release in May 2019, just a month before the 50th anniversary of Stonewall. The book features several photos that weren’t published in the first iteration of the book, and a new foreword by New Yorker critic Hilton Als, along with essays by Allen Ginsberg and Jill Johnston.
The Whitney Museum’s recent purchase of works by Ming Smith marks the first time Ming enters the collection at the museum. David Breslin, Director of the Whitney’s Collection, highlights, “The Whitney’s recent acquisitions—especially by those artists new to the collection—will allow future curators to present our current moment in all of its complexity, subtlety, and frequent beauty.”
Stephen Shames’ photographs are featured in a picture essay in The Guardian. Shames' friendship with Bobby Seale, a founder member of the Black Panthers, ensured the photographer unparalleled access to the group of revolutionary activists. As a major exhibition of his work opens in Lille in northern France, Shames talks about the Panthers, their work, and why the mobile phone has replaced the gun.
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes is featured in AnOther Magazine. Writer Miss Rosen sits down with Fred's son Tim, to discuss the golden age of Greenwich Village and the Village Voice. She writes, "McDarrah’s New York is a comet casting through space, a fiery mass of humanity in the final decades of the second millennia. Whether documenting Carolee Scheneemann’s first performance of Interior Scroll or shooting firefighters rushing into a townhouse after the Weathermen accidentally set off a bomb, McDarrah was on the scene with camera in hand, ready to capture it all."
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes was written up in The Gothamist's Arts & Culture section. "For decades, Fred W. McDarrah was the only staff photographer at The Village Voice (RIP), a job he took on after working in ad sales at the paper. He captured New York City in an era that brought us Bob Dylan, the Stonewall riots, the Beats and bohemians. His images capture the energy of the most vibrant decades of the greatest city in the world."
Cultured Magazine's Rebecca Bengal sits down in conversation with Ming Smith, reflecting on the milestones that started her career. Ming discusses how she became the first African American female photographer to have prints acquired by MoMA and her experiences working in the African American photography collective Kamoinge.
In an interview with Artnews, Ming Smith discusses "Soul of a Nation" at the Brooklyn Museum, her career, and her experiences photographing Harlem. "When I came to Harlem, what was missing for me a lot was the love in photographs of us—the dignity of the race, things like that. I didn’t see that in images. Sometimes, now, I still don’t see it, but the landscape has completely changed. But back then, many times I would just see people impoverished. I wanted to show the grace, the love, and—how do you say?–the surviving. You know, still surviving. Dignity."
Fred W. McDarrah's photographs are featured in The New York Times in a piece titled "Seven Ways the Village Voice Made New York A Better Place." Reporter John Leland discusses the newspaper's efforts to create social change in New York, including vanquishing Tammany Hall, exposing corrupt politicians and landlords, giving a platform to feminists, and covering racial violence.
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes is featured in Daily Mail online. The piece, titled "Beatniks, bohemians and Bob Dylan" discusses McDarrah's "fun-loving, yet candid" images of New York that span the 1950s to 1970s. "McDarrah's photos were the graphic expression of the Village Voice. He covered Gotham's diverse downtown scenes where he frequented galleries, cafes, bars and bookstores where artists and musicians often gathered." Nearly 100 of these scenes are featured in the exhibition, on view until November 3.
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes is featured in GQ Italia. The feature includes selections from the exhibition and hones in on McDarrah's influence on New York's arts and culture scene. "The fact remains that since the mid-fifties, in the city in which he had taken the first steps, McDarrah has told every artistic, political and cultural ferment. Become a photographer of the Village Voice, has immortalized, among others, the beginnings of Bob Dylan, Jack Kerouac, Andy Warhol and Allen Ginsberg.
Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes is featured in The Eye of Photography. Along with this 1964 image of Andy Warhol at the opening of his exhibition "The Personality of the Artist," the article includes several selections from the show. The exhibition includes McDarrah’s most iconic images alongside never-before-seen work from his extensive archive that span the late 1950s to the mid-1970s. On view until November 3.
Meryl Meisler was interviewed by Kingston Radio's "Secret City" host Chris Wells. The theme of the show was LOOKING. Meryl's work "explore the highs-- and lows-- of NYC culture, with a special love for the 1970s, With series shot at Fire Island, CBGB, and other NYC institutions, Meryl's work documents the life of a compelling artist."
Ming Smith is featured in the Brooklyn Museum’s upcoming exhibition Soul of a Nation: Art in the Age of Black Power. The exhibition is included in Artnews’ “9 Art Events to Attend This Week in New York City.” The exhibition presents more than 150 works made between 1963 and 1983, including vintage prints from Smith, the first African-American female photographer to have work acquired by the Museum of Modern Art.
After shuttering its doors last week, The Village Voice is featured in the New York Times. "[It] isn’t just about the end of a newspaper. To some of us at least, it’s about the end of New York as a cultural and political center, as the place that the world turned to for art, for music, for leadership in new and uncomfortable ideas, often perceived by the mainstream to be dangerous or weird. Fred McDarrah liked to affectionately call it “the commie, hippie, pinko rag.”
The New York Times’ Dwight Garner gives a glowing review to “Fred W. McDarrah: New York Scenes,” a new publication accompanying McDarrah’s upcoming exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery. Garner writes, “It’s a book like few others. McDarrah had an inflamed curiosity, great feelers and an ability to capture liquid moments. He was in the right place at the right time, for sure, and caught a subculture in situ. He also had hustle.”
The Washington Post excitedly announces Pete Souza's upcoming publication 'SHADE: A Tale of Two Presidents." Souza, the White House photographer in the Obama administration, has developed a 2-million-strong following on social media due in part to his expert trolling of President Trump - by pairing photographs with commentary, tweets, and screenshots. The work will be on view in an exhibition titled Throw Shade, Then Vote, opening at Steven Kasher Gallery in October.
Pete Souza's upcoming book 'Shade: A Tale of Two Presidents' is featured in The New York Times. Intended to be a "portrait in contrasts," the publication displays Souza's photographs of 44th President Barack Obama juxtposed with tweets, headlines, quotes, and other material from the first 500 days of the Trump Administration. Pete Souza: Throw Shade, Then Vote opens Thursday, October 11.
Lambda Literary's Philip F. Clark reviews gives SKG artist Bill Hayes' recent book "How New York Breaks Your Heart" a glowing review. "The memoir is a collage of his story, narrative, notations, and diaries of coming to New York after the death of a partner, and finding in the city a kind of palate cleanser for grief and a new life."
The New York Times featured Dan Weiner: Vintage New York 1940-1959 in an article titled “The Radical Empathy of Dan Weiner.” The Times writes, “His photographs of mid-20th-century New Yorkers capture a moment in the city, but more than that, they preserve the people who lived those moments.”
SKG artist Meryl Meisler was recently interviewed in Autre Magazine. Discussing her recent book, A Tale of Two Cities, Meryl points out the stark contrast between the aching realities of life in Bushwick and the opulent nightclub scene that she describes as her Versailles.
Sandra Weiner: New York Kids, 1940-1948 is included included in a roundup of Editors' Picks for must-see shows this week.
Art Spiel sits down with SKG artist Meryl Meisler, discussing her summer exhibitions THE FENCE at Brooklyn Bridge Park and Over the Rainbow at the Pop-Kultur Festival in Berlin.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's series Playful Sassy '70s is currently on view at The FENCE in Brooklyn Bridge Park. This feature includes her images from the project as well as information about the traveling exhibition's schedule and locations.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photographs of Fire Island are featured in Another Man. The article looks back on the summers of 1977 and 1978 and includes a conversation with the artist.
Accra Shepp's recent project "The Windbook" is featured in the Luxembourg publication Delano Magazine.
SKG artist Teju Cole's work "Muottas Muragl" is included in an essay discussing the relationship between photography and text.
Debi Cornwall's project "Welcome to Camp America: Inside Guantánamo Bay" is featured in Art in America.
Chelsea Now reviews SKG's current exhibition, Dan Weiner: Vintage New York, 1940-1949.
Ming Smith's photographs are featured in Artsy's roundup of Coney Island photographs, in celebration of the Fourth of July.
Meryl Meisler's photograph is included in a feature about indie-rock composer Stephen Trask, announcing his first musical since "Hedwig and the Angry Inch" titled "This Ain't No Disco."
Blouin Artinfo features "Picturing Protest," an exhibition featuring photographs by SKG artist Fred W. McDarrah. The show will be on view at the Princeton University Art Museum and runs through October 14.
SKG artist Ming Smith is featured in Osmos Magazine's fifteenth issue. Titled "From the Black Photographer's Annual to August Wilson", the piece highlights Smith's photographs of Harlem, Pittsburgh, and New York during the 1970s and 1980s.
Fred W. McDarrah's photograph is included in the New York Times' obituary for LGBT rights activist Dick Leitsch.
French publication Fisheye Magazine interviews SKG artist Meryl Meisler, discussing her work photographing New York City in the 1970s.
The Intercept_ reviews SKG artist's Debi Cornwall's book and exhibition titled Welcome to Camp America. Previously on view at the gallery, the photographs capture the eerie aftermath of Guantanamo Bay.
L'oeil De La Photographie features SKG's current exhibition, Dan Weiner: Vintage New York, 1940-1959 and Sandra Weiner: New York Kids, 1940-1948. These shows will be on view through July 28.
Musée Magazine reviewed SKG's recent exhibition from the artist Wendy Ewald titled Wendy Ewald: Works, Projects, Collaborations 1975-1996.
SKG artist Jill Freedman's work is included in this special issue of The New York Times Magazine titled "The Hearts of New York: New York's Collective Love Story."
Fashion designer Chu Suwannapha of CHULAAP speaks about his 2018 Autumn/Winter collection and how the styling was inspired by SKG artist Phyllis Galembo's book Maske.
James Panero of The New Criterion reviews SKG artist Meryl Meisler's exhibition, LES Yes!, at The Storefront Project in the Lower East Side.
Hyperallergic's Seph Rodney reviews Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora. The group exhibition of 12 artists is on view at SKG through June 2.
Lenscratch features photos from SKG artist Meryl Meisler's series on the Lower East Side. Photographs from the series are on view at the Storefront Project through June 3.
SKG artist Wendy Ewald speaks with Andrea K. Scott of the New Yorker on her collaborations with children in rural areas. Her exhibition featuring this work, Wendy Ewald: Works, Projects, Collaborations 1975-1996, is on view at SKG through June 2.
The New York Times reviews The Kamoinge Workshop’s new exhibit, “Black Women: Power and Grace,” at the National Arts Club from May 28 to June 30. The workshop includes SKG artists Louis Draper, Ming Smith and Shawn Walker.
Lauren Sinner of Surface Design Association reviews SKG's current exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and It's Diaspora, open through June 2.
Marie Claire Italia features SKG's current group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora. The show is on view through June 2 and features the work of 12 artists.
SKG aritst Meryl Meisler joins Metrofocus to talk about her book, “A Tale of Two Cities: Disco Era Bushwick.” Click the link below for the full video interview.
Bill Hayes speaks with Hannah Frisberg on his first photography series, How New York Breaks Your Heart. His book of this body of work is now available.
Marie Claire features Angolan-Dutch artist Keyezua in its list of creative worth celebrating this Africa Day. Keyezua's photographs are on view now at SKG through June 2 in our group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and It Diaspora.
Congratulations to Jason E. Hill for the laudatory Artforum review of his new book on PM, the 1940s newspaper we featured in our exhibition in 2016. We sold an entire run of PM to the Metropolitan Museum Department of Photography. It features work by Ad Reinhardt, Weegee, Helen Levitt, Saul Steinberg, Lisette Model and so much more. Hill illuminates how PM was a “dissident mutation” designed from the outset as a critique of notions of objectivity in journalism and photography.
Musée Magazine reviews "Enthrall and Squalor: Photographing Downtown 1977-1987," an exhibition featuring photographs by SKG artist Meryl Meisler. The show will be on view at the The Living Gallery Outpost through May 25.
Sensitive Skin Magazine features photographs from Meryl Meisler's series on CBGB. Images from the series are on view in the exhibition, Enthrall and Squalor: Photographing Downtown 1977-1987, at the The Living Gallery Outpost through May 25.
Hunger TV features SKG artist Anja Niemi's new series, She Could Have Been A Cowboy, and discusses how it subverts a male dominated world.
Michael Abatemarco of the Sante Fe New Mexican reviews SKG artist Teju Cole's book, Blind Spot.
The Daily Mail features SKG artist Meryl Meisler's never-before-seen photographs of CBGB in an exclusive.
Miss Rosen features Meryl Meisler's photographs from the 1970s and 80s that celebrate the local communities of the Lower East Side for Huck Magazine.
SKG artist Debi Cornwall speaks with Gary Maddox of The Sydney Morning Herald about her series, Welcome to Guantanamo Bay, on view at Paddington's Reservoir Gardens until May 20.
Getty Images Foto features SKG artist Jill Freedman's photographs of Resurrection City.
Itchy Silk highlights Meryl Meisler's book, A Tale of Two Cities: Disco Era Bushwick, and speaks with her friend Dallas about the series.
The Sydney Morning Herald features SKG artist Debi Cornwall and her series "Gitmo at Home," on view at the Head On photo festival.
Holly Stuart Hughes of PDN speaks with SKG artist Wendy Ewald on her current solo exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery open through June 2.
Wendy Ewald speaks with Photograph Mag about one of her favorite photographs from her Mexico series. Images from the series are on view at SKG through June 2 in her solo exhibtion, Wendy Ewald: Works, Projects, Collaborations 1975-1996.
Keyezua's Fortia series is featured in Dazed Magazine's list of "the only photos you need to see from the last month." Images from Fortia are on view at SKG through June 2.
The Bogota Post on Teju Cole's panel at FILBo 2018 where he discussed the importance of framing narrative arcs.
Monovisions features photos from SKG artist Meryl Meisler's series on the Lower East Side. Photographs from the series are on view at the Storefront Project through June 3.
Artnet News includes Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora as one of this week's must-see art shows. Refraction is on view at SKG through June 2.
OkayAfrica features SKG's current group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora as one of the must-see African Art events this May. The show will be on view through June 2.
Vogue Italia interviews Émilie Régnier on her photo series, Leopard. Work from this series is on view at SKG as part of Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora, open through June 2.
The New Criterion features Meryl Meisler's upcoming solo exhibition at The Storefront Project. Images from her series on the Lower East Side will be on view through June 3.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photos of the Lower East Side in the 1970s are featured in The Lo-Down. Photographs from the series will be on view at The Storefront Project from May 3 to June 3.
Wendy Ewald's current solo exhibition at SKG is featured by L'Oeil de la Photographie. The show features over 70 black and white images from 7 projects spanning 21 years and is open through June 2.
The London Financial Times features Nona Faustine and her project "White Shoes." Photographs from the series are on view at SKG through June 2 in our group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora.
Ilana Jael reviews SKG's group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora, on view through June 2.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photos of the Lower East Side in the 1970s are featured in Creative Boom. Photographs from the series will be on view at The Storefront Project from May 3 to June 3.
Art Spiel features SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photographs from her upcoming show at Storefront Gallery. "LES YES!" will be on view at Storefront Gallery from May 3 to June 2.
Leica's S-Magazine features SKG's current group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora, open through June 2.
Christie's features SKG artists Anja Niemi in their list of 9 women artist to collect this spring.
F-Stop features SKG artist Meryl Meisler's upcoming exhibition at The Storefront Project on view May 3 to June 2.
L'Oeil de la Photographie features SKG's current group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora. Refraction features 12 artists who are reviving the traditional African rites of masking, costuming, quilting, body ornamentation and invocation of spirits and will be on view through June 2.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photos of the Lower East Side of Manhattan during the '70s and '80s are featured in Flashbak. Images from this series will be on view at Storefront Gallery from May 3 to June 2.
The New York Post features SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photographs from her upcoming show at Storefront Gallery in a video sneak peek. "LES YES!" will be on view at Storefront Gallery from May 3 to June 2.
Miss Rosen of Dazed interviews Angolan artist Keyezua on her series, Fortia. Images from Fortia are now on view at Steven Kasher Gallery through June 2 in the group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora.
The New Yorker features SKG's upcoming exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora in its art section with an image by Hakeem Adewumi. Refraction opens on April 19 and runs through June 2.
Bedford and Bowery feature SKG artist Meryl Meisler's upcoming solo exhibition at the Storefront Gallery running from May 3 to June 2.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler's photos of the Lower East Side in the 1970s is featured in the Daily Mail. Photographs from the series will be on view at The Storefront Project from May 3 to June 3.
Okayafrica. features SKG's group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora and discusses the complex link between black stereotypes and black reality.
L'Oeil de la Photographie features SKG's upcoming exhibitions Wendy Ewald: Works, Project, Collaborations 1975-1996 and Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora. Join us on April 19 from 6-8pm for their opening receptions. Both exhibits will be open through June 2.
SKG artist Bill Hayes' new essay in the New York Times discusses the landscapes that made New York a cultural captial.
Culture Colectiva includes SKG artist Meryl Meisler's work in their list of "13 photos that demonstrate the courage of a woman to come out of the closet."
James Estrin of the New York Times interviews Anne Wilkes Tucker on the upcoming exhibition, "The Power of Pictures: Viewing History Through America's Library." The exhibit featuring more than 440 images from the Library of Congress’ photographic archives is on view at the Annenberg Space for Photography in Los Angeles from April 21 to September 9 and features two images by SKG aritst Jerome Liebling.
The In-Between features Anja Niemi's piece from our AIPAD exhibition, "Performance/Politics" in their list of women who stole the show at The Photography Show presented by AIPAD 2018.
AnOther Magazine features Anja Niemi's series She Could Have Been a Cowboy and discusses her subversion of traditional gender roles.
The Interrobang highlights SKG's upcoming group show, "Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora" on their list of the best events in NYC this week. Refraction opens on April 19 and will be on view through June 2.
Miss Rosen discusses how "Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy" exposes the line between reality and illusion. The exhibition will be on view at Steven Kasher Gallery through April 14.
Elle Italia features Anja Niemi most recent series, She Could Have Been A Cowboy on view at SKG through April 14.
Vanity Fair Espana features SKG artist Bill Hayes' latest book, How New York Breaks Your Heart.
Aesthetica Magazine features Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy in their Spring Issue. Niemi's exhibition will be on view at SKG through April 14.
artnet news features Nona Faustine as one of seven breakthrough artists at the 2018 Photography Show presented by AIPAD. Faustine's work, featured in SKG's booth at AIPAD, will be on view in the group exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and Its Diaspora at SKG April 19 to June 2.
Charleston City Paper reviews, "WOKE," an exhibition featuring photographs by SKG artist Leonard Freed.
Fine Books & Collections features Steven Kasher Gallery's exhibition, "Performance/Politics," at the Photography Show presented by AIPAD as one of the highlights of the fair.
Vice interviews SKG artist Olivia Locher on her installation called, "Everything Must Go" at 159 Madison Avenue.
The Brooklyn Daily Eagle interviews SKG artist Bill Hayes on his first photography book, How New York Breaks Your Heart.
Pedro Silmon on the upcoming exhibition, Refraction: New Photography of Africa and its Diaspora, open at SKG April 19 through June 2.
Vice features SKG artist Jill Freedman's photographs of rural Ireland in the 1960s.
The Bay Area Reporter reviews Bill Hayes new photography book, How New York Breaks Your Heart, and the paperback edition of his book, Insomniac City.
Daily Mail features Meryl Meisler's images of the LGBTQ community on Fire Island in the 1970s.
Pibe magazine features a 6 page spread on Anja Niemi's most recent photographic work, She Could Have Been A Cowboy. This body of work will be on view at Steven Kasher Gallery through April 14.
SAJINYESUL Photo Magazine of South Korea, features Anja Niemi's She Could Have Been A Cowboy in their April publication.
L'Oeil de la Photographie highlights Michael Spano's current solo exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery. The exhibition features his lastest work and is on view through April 14.
Anja Niemi's first U.S. solo exhibition is featured in L'Oeil de la Photographie. Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy is on view at Steven Kasher Gallery through April 14.
Holly Black reviews Bill Hayes' first photography book, How New York Breaks Your Heart, calling it, "nothing short of mesmerizing."
BRIC's VP of Contemporary Art, Elizabeth Ferrer, included SKG artist Meryl Meisler as one of her #5womenartists whose stories she finds most inspiring.
AI-AP features Steven Kasher Gallery's upcoming booth at The Photography Show presented by AIPAD entitled Performance/Politics. The booth will be open from April 5-8 at Pier 94 and capitalizes on the performative qualities of photography.
A new book on SKG artist Mike Disfarmer has been published. The book, "Disfarmer: Man Behind the Camera,” written by Kim Davis, is available for purchase at the Museum of the Arkansas Grand Prairie and on Amazon.
The South Bend Tribune features Teju Cole's lecture at Notre Dame where he discussed the limits of language
The British Journal of Photography features the exhibition, "1938. Birthday Party with Guests," now on view at the Sprengel Museum through June 3. The group show features photographs from SKG aritst Daido Moriyama.
Timeline discusses the founding of the Kamoinge Workshop whose members included SKG artists Ming Smith, Shawn Walker and Louis Draper.
Artsy features SKG artist Meryl Meisler in their list of photographers who captured the Disco clubs of the 1970s.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler speaks with The New York Times' David Gonzalez on photographing the people of New York City in 1975.
Frieze reviews, Collaboration: A Potential History of Photography, an exhibition on view at the Ryerson Image Center in Toronto featuring work by Wendy Ewald. The exhibit is on view through April 8.
Dario Calmese photographs Harlem Fashion Icon, Lana Turner for her feature in The New Yorker. Calmese's work from the series will be on view in our AIPAD booth, "Performance/Politics" open April 5-8.
Elyssa Goodman of Vice interviews Anja Niemi on her latest series, She Could Have Been A Cowboy. Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy is on view at SKG through April 14.
Wallpaper features the work of Daido Moriyama in their review of Another Kind of Life: Photography on the Marins at the Barbican Art Gallery on view through May 27. The group show features the SKG artist who photographs rebels, rejects and outcasts on the edges of society.
Simon Sweetman on SKG artist Teju Cole's panel discussion at the New Zealand Writers & Readers Festival where he spoke about his multi-discipline approach.
Maria Popova reviews Bill Hayes' first photography book, How New York Breaks Your Heart. 24 images from the book will be on view at SKG through March 17.
SKG artist Bill Hayes speaks with Hindustan Times on his relationship with Oliver Sacks and the influences for his most recent books, Insomniac City and How New York Breaks Your Heart.
AnOther speaks with Daido Moriyama on his solo exhibition at Michael Hoppen Gallery in London. The exhibition is open through March 29.
Elle Italia reviews SKG artist Marianna Rothen's series Shadows in Paradise.
Bill Hayes: How New York Breaks Your Heart has been selected as one of the "must-see" art exhibitions by artnet News. Bill Hayes' exhibition will be on view at SKG through March 17.
Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy is included in Observers list of the 10 not-to-miss NYC gallery exhibitions this spring. The exhibition will be on view through April 1.
Dazed interviews Ming Smith on her career and on being the first black woman to have work in MoMA’s permanent collection.
hocTok interviews Accra Shepp on his art, photography and New York City.
Leah Gallant of the Brooklyn Rail reviews SKG artist Teju Cole's book, "Blind Spot."
selfPortrait Magazine features Anja Niemi's first solo exhibition, She Could Have Been A Cowboy, on view at SKG through April 14.
Teju Cole is a guest on the Australian podcast, "Conversations," with hosts Richard Fidler and Sarah Kanowski. To listen to the full episode visit the link below.
Hole & Corner reviews Daido Moriyama's solo exhibition at Michael Hoppen Gallery open through March 29 in London.
Anja Niemi's first U.S. solo exhibition, "She Could Have Been A Cowboy" is selected as one of the must-see gallery shows in New York. The show will be on view at SKG through April 14.
Anja Niemi is featured in the new book, "Firecrackers: Female Photographers Now," which was reviewed by Elena Goukassian of Hyperallergic.
Vice's Amuse interviews SKG artist Bill Hayes on his memoir "Insomniac City," his street photography in New York City, and his relationship with Oliver Sacks.
SKG artist Martha Cooper is interviews by My Modern Met on her solo exhibition at The Gallery by WISH. The show features 40 years of work and is open through March 8 in Atlanta.
Off the Tracks reviews SKG artist Teju Cole's book, "Blind Spot" calling it, "a celebration of photography, a celebration of words."
The Guardian's Zack Hatfield reviews SKG artist Debi Cornwall's series, "Welcome To Camp America."
Hypebeast features Daido Moriyama's exhibition at Michael Hoppen Gallery open through March 29 in London.
Vulture names SKG artist Jill Freedman's book, "Resurrection City, 1968," one of the best new photography books of February 2018.
Curator James Garfinkel is interviewed Sandee Brawarsky on "Day by Day: 1968," an exhibition featuring a press photo for each day of 1968.
Rick Moody reviews Teju Cole's Blind Spot in The Photobook Review, calling it a "moving and playful fusion of text and image."
Creative Boom's Laura Collinson review Anja Niemi's most recent series, She Could Have Been A Cowboy.
Karen Strike of Anorak on Meryl Meisler's book, "Purgatory & Paradise SASSY ’70s Suburbia & The City."
Paul Sorene on Meryl Meisler's street photography from 1970s and her love of New York City.
Anja Niemi's "She Could Have Been a Cowboy" is featured on the front page of A New Type of Imprint. "She Could Have Been a Cowboy" opens at SKG on March 1.
Katya Edwards of The Daily Mail reviews Olivia Locher's first monograph, "I Fought the Law."
SKG artist Martha Cooper is interviewed by Keith Estiler of Hypebeast on her exhibition at WISH Gallery in Atlanta open through March 2.
Bill Hayes in conversation with Ngozi Nwadiogbu of Interview Magazine on the stories of the people he photographed in his new book How New York Breaks Your Heart.
Bill Hayes appears on NY1 to talk about his new book, How New York Breaks Your Heart and his opening at SKG on February 15.
SKG artist Bill Hayes' How New York Breaks Your Heart is featured by AM New York's Lisa L. Colangelo.
How New York Breaks Your Heart by SKG artist Bill Hayes is reviewed by Shelf Awareness. An exhibition of the same name is on view at SKG February 15 to March 17.
The Paris Review features Jill Freedman's essay on her 6 weeks with the Poor People's Campaign. The photographs from the encampment on the Washington Mall are featured in her book, Resurrection City, 1968.
Sara Havens reviews "Fine Young Kids" at the University of Louisville, which features photographs by SKG artist Leonard Freed. The show is on view through May 25.
SKG artist Meryl Meisler in conversation with Miss Rosen of Vice on her self-portraits from the 1970s. The photographs are featured in her book, Purgatory & Paradise: SASSY 70s Suburbia & The City.
Roslyn Bernstein of Guenica in conversation with Shawn Walker on the start of his photography career and his first solo exhibition at SKG.
Robert Baker of the Village Voice discusses SKG artist Fred McDarrah's impact on the publication and how he helped define the East Village with his documentation of the visionaries who lived there.
Conor Risch of PDN reviews Jill Freedman's book, "Resurrection City: 1968" that features her photographs from the 7 week encampment on the Washington Mall.
The Guardian reviews the Museum of the City of New York's exhibition, "King in New York." Photographs of Martin Luther King Jr. from the SKG collection are on view at the show through June 1.
Annie Bostrom reviews SKG artist Bill Hayes' new book "How New York Breaks Your Heart." A photo exhibition of the same name will be on view at SKG February 15-March 17.
Marianna Rothen's first solo exhibition in the UK, "Shadows in Paradise," is featured in the Shutter Hub's "8 Great Exhibitions to See February 2018." The show is on view through Feburary 24th at Little Black Gallery.
David Starkey of the Santa Barbara Independent reviews SKG artist Teju Cole's book "Blind Spot."
Martha Cooper is featured on the podcast, New York Said. In the episode she talks about the Peace Corps, traveling across Asia, publishing books, and documenting graffiti culture and street art. Click the link to listen to the full interview.
Resident Magazine features SKG aritst Marianna Rothen's first solo exhibition in the UK, Shadows in Paradise, on view at Little Black Gallery through February 24.
Aesthetica Magazine features Anja Niemi: She Could Have Been A Cowboy, open at Steven Kasher Gallery March 1 to April 14.
Michael Nichols photographs will be on view at the Schiele Museum in their exhibition, “Lions & Tigers & Bears: Through the Lens with National Geographic,” opening February 3. Brandy Beard discusses his photography strategy during his time with the Serengeti Lion Project.
Trebuchet reviews SKG artist Marianna Rothen's series, Shadows in Paradise, on view in London through February 24.
Whitehot Magazine features Meryl Meisler's photo essay of the 2018 Women's March in NYC.
The Interrobang includes the SKG exhibition "Shawn Walker," a retrospective on one of the founding members of the Kamoinge Workshop, as a must see event this January.
SKG and Larry Fink are holding a fundraiser benefiting Planned Parenthood of NYC on January 19th from 7-9pm. The fundraiser celebrates Fink's monograph, The Outpour, featuring images made at the Women's March on Washington in 2017. Signed copies of the limited edition of 500 book will be on sale for $25 as well as a special edition of 100 signed prints from the book, available for $150. In support of Women's Rights 100% of all sales will be donated to Planned Parenthood of New York City.
Rukhl Schaechter reviews SKG's current exhibition Day by Day: 1968, composed of 366 press photographs from that year.
Tracks interviews Meryl Meisler on her photographs of Paradise Garage and Studio 54 during the great era of clubbing in New York City. Follow the link to watch the full interview.
Photographs of Martin Luther King Jr. from the SKG collection are on view at the Museum of the City of New York through June 1 as part of thier "King in New York" exhibit.
The Yiddish Daily reviews SKG's exhibition, Day by Day: 1968 on view through February 24.
On view at the Museum of the City of New York are photographs from the SKG collection of Martin Luther King Jr.. They are a part of the "King in New York" exhibit on view through June 1.
Washington City Paper in conversation with Michael Nichols' career with National Geographic.
Petra Mason of Whitehot Magazine on Meryl Meisler, her archive, and her book "SASSY 70s Suburbia and the City."
Wallpaper Magazine features the SKG exhibition Day by Day: 1968 in their "Inspiring Pictures from the Photography Desk."
Maurice Berger of The New York Times on Shawn Walker's 50 year career in photography, his work with the Kamoinge Workshop and the influence music has on his work.
Publishers Weekly reviews Bill Hayes' new book, How New York Breaks Your Heart, available February 2018.
The Indian Express in conversation with Bill Hayes on his new book, How New York Breaks Your Heart.
Pedro Silmon discusses SKG's upcoming exhibition, Day by Day: 1968 and how the 366 press images being featured resemble the pop art of the 60s.
SKG artist Jill Freedman's publication Resurrection City, 1968 is featured in Artbook. This new 50th-anniversary edition of the book is available at SKG now.
Olivia Locher’s monograph, I Fought the Law, was featured in the Berlin art publication, MONOPOL.
Grazia interviews Bob Colacello about his time as director of Andy Warhol's magazine, Interview.
New York Times photography critic Teju Cole selects Debi Cornwall's Welcome to Camp America as one of the best photo books of 2017.
Hyperallergic includes Teju Cole's solo exhibition, Blind Spot and Black Paper, in its list of revelatory exhibitions from 2017.
Olivia Locher's monograph, I Fought The Law, has been included in Co. Design's list of the 10 must-read design books from 2017.
SKG artist Debi Cornwall's Welcome to Camp America is featured in 1000 Words list of the top 10 photobooks of 2017.
SKG artist Teju Cole's book Blind Spot is featured as one of the 10 most notable books of 2017 by YNaija.
TIME Magazine features 8 of SKG artist Miles Aldridge's images in their list of the best portraits of 2017.
Der Spiegel interviews Debi Cornwall on her project Welcome to Camp America.
Holland Cotter of The New York Times names Jill Freedman: Resurrection City, 1968 one of the best art books of 2017.
The New York Times features Charles Moore in their article, "A Look at the Heart-Wrenching Moments From Equal Rights Battles."
Jason Farago of The New York Times names Daido Moriyama: Record one of the best art books of 2017.
Teju Cole's Blind Spot is included in The Slate Book Review's best sentences of 2017.
Jill Freedman: Resurrection City, 1968 is included in Siddhartha Mitter's list of great exhibitions of 2017.
Olivia Locher's photography is featured in The New York Times' article, “The Reckoning: Women and Power in the Workplace.” The article features essays and art by women across the working world responding to the revelations of sexual harassment.
The Art Newspaper features Miles Aldridge's exhibition at Lyndsey Ingram Gallery that features his collaborations with Maurizio Cattelan, Harland Miller and Gilbert & George. "(After)" is on view through January 5.
Debi Cornwall's book, Welcome to Camp America, has been selected as on of the top photobooks of 2017 by Lensculture.
Buzzfeed includes Olivia Locher's I Fought The Law on their list of the 21 most incredible photography books of 2017.
Fred McDarrah's estate has partnered with Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation. McDarrah photographed this cultural epicenter for the Village Voice and a selection of these works are available through the society.
Guernica Magazine reviews Jill Freedman: Resurrection City and speaks with Freedman about her 6 weeks in the encampment on the National Mall.
Miles Aldridge speaks with Felix Petty on collaborating with Maurizio Cattelan, Harland Miller and Gilbert & George. The resulting work is on view at London’s Lyndsey Ingram Gallery's exhibition, "(after)," and will be on view through January 5.
Cheese!'s video interview with Stephen Shames at our 2017 Paris Photo booth. Through eight of Shames' iconic photos they trace his career through the Black Panthers, New York and California.
SKG artist Teju Cole's book, Blind Spot, was selected as one of the top 10 non-fiction books of 2017 by Time Magazine. Congratulations Teju!
Images from Anja Niemi's series, Darlene & Me are feature in A Women's Thing's winter issue.
Arden Barnes discusses Teju Cole's lecture at the University of Kentucky.
Arte TV France interview SKG artist Stephen Shames on his images of the Black Panthers. Visit the link below for the video.
Washington City Paper features SKG artist Michael Nichols' retrospective at the National Geographic Museum. The exhibition, Wild: Michael Nichols, is on view October 12 to January 15, 2018.
Collector Daily reviews Debi Cornwall: Welcome to Camp America, on view at SKG through December 22.
Kelundra Smith reviews A Fire That No Water Could Put Out, an exhibition at the High Museum of civil rights photography that features work from SKG artist Charles Moore. The exhibition is on view through May 27, 2018.
Congratulations to SKG artists Teju Cole and Debi Cornwall on being named in Smithsonian Magazine's The Ten Best Photography Books of 2017.
Sloane Square Magazine features Marianna Rothen's Shadows in Paradise exhibition at The Little Black Gallery. The exhibition will run from January 23 - February 24, 2018.
Devorah Lev-Tov discusses the photography exhibition on view at the Cachet Boutique New York Hotel curated by SKG Director Cassandra Johnson.
AnOther on Miles Aldridge's collaborative exhibition, After, on view at Lyndsey Ingram in London through January 5. The exhibition features Aldridge's collaborations with Gilbert & George, Harland Miller and Maurizio Cattelan.
SKG aritst and formed Village Voice photographer, Fred McDarrah's prints are available for purchase to benefit the The Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation.
Blouin Art Info reviews Miles Aldridge's exhibition, ('after'), on view at Lyndsey Ingram, London through January 5, 2018.
The East Hampton Star reviews SKG artist Meryl Meisler's book Purgatory & Paradise: Sassy '70s Suburbia & The City in their 2017 Holiday issue.
Miss Rothen speaks with Jill Freedman on her series, Resurrection City, on view at SKG through December 22.
Jonathan Mandel reviews Teju Cole's lecture at the University of Chicago's Logan Performance Hall on November 15th.
Dodho announces SKG artist Marianna Rothen's first solo exhibition in London at The Little Black Gallery, opening on January 23rd. The exhibition features her Shadows in Paradise series.
After Nyne discusses Marianna Rothen's upcoming exhibition at The Little Black Gallery in London on view through January 23 - February 24.
The Guardian features Olivia Locher's series and monograph, I Fought the Law.
Teju Cole's new essay in NYT Magazine discusses broken glass as photographic imagery and features SKG artist Brett Weston’s photographs.
Hospitality Design discusses the fine art photography installation at the Cachet Boutique NYC curated by SKG director Cassandra Johnson.
Anne Hollmuller reflects on Teju Cole's visit to Johns Hopkins as part of their The President’s Reading Series.
L'Oeil de la Photographie reviews Meryl Meisler's solo exhibition, Sassy Circus & Creepy Clowns on view at Black Box Gallery through November 22.
Debi Cornwall in conversation with Drew Zeiba on her work in Guantanamo Bay and the idea of comfort in captivity.
SKG artist Olivia Locher is named in Forbes 30 Under 30: Art & Style section. Congratulations Olivia!
Jennifer Nixon discusses the group exhibition, "All of Arkansas: Arkansas Made, County by County," featuring SKG artist Mike Disfarmer. The exhibition is on view through March 11, 2018.
The Chicago Maroon features Teju Cole's lecture at the Univeristy of Chicago in it's weekly Exhibit A column.
Swedish Radio on Debi Cornwall's series Welcome to Camp America, and the future of Guantanmo Bay.
The Daily Mail discusses Debi Cornwall: Welcome to Camp America and the lives of former detainees she photographed.
Collector Daily's Anne Doran reviews Jill Freedman: Resurrection City, 1968.
Jill Freedman: Ressurection City, 1968 is included in The Filtered Excellence's picks of things to do and see this week. The exhibition of Freedman's photographs of the encampment on the Washington Mall will be on view through December 22 at SKG.
The Daily Mail discusses "Welcome to Camp America," SKG artist Debi Cornwall's series on Guantanamo Bay.
The New York Times reveiws Teju Cole's Perfoma performance, Black Paper, calling it quietly grave, thoroughly devastating.
Our Streets, Our Stories, a series by The Brooklyn Library features SKG artist Meryl Meisler, who speaks about Brooklyn in the '70s.
Hotel Management discusses the fine art photography installation at the Cachet Boutique NYC curated by SKG director Cassandra Johnson and featuring works by Miles Aldridge, Marianna Rothen, Daido Moriyama, Roxanne Lowit, Jess Johnson and Lala Abaddon.
Hub on Teju Cole's visit to John Hopkins as part of their President's Reading Series.
Orit Gat in conversation with Teju Cole on his first performance piece, Black Paper, held at BKLYN Studio at City Point as part of Performa 17.
Mediapart features photographs from Debi Cornwall's Welcome to Camp America, on view at Steven Kasher Gallery through December 22.
Nina Strochlic of National Georgraphic discusses the rules Debi Cornwall had to follow while photographing her series, Welcome to Camp America.
The Charlotte Observer highlights Phyllis Galembo's work that is featured in the group exhibition, In Focus/Enfoque: Contemporary Photography in Mexico, at the New Gallery of Modern Art.
Meryl Meisler is featured on BTRtoday's Art Uncovered with Kimberly Ruth.
Luc Sante discussing the 1970s music scene in New York City features Meryl Meisler's images from her book, Purgatory & Paradise: SASSY '70s Suburbia & The City.
Donny Bajohr of Smithsonian Magazine in conversation with Debi Cornwall on her work in Guantanamo Bay.
Meryl Meisler is featured on CreativesMXtory and discusses her journey as a photographer.
Time Magazine on Charles Moore and the group show, A Fire That No Water Could Put Out: Civil Rights Photography on view at the High Museum.
artnet news lists SKG artist Teju Cole's piece, Black Paper, as a must see performance. Black Paper will be showing as part of Performa 17 on November 2, 3 & 4.
WABE discusses A Fire That No Water Can Put Out, a group show at the High Museum with its curator Erin Nelson. The group show features photographs by SKG artist Charles Moore.
Bill Baldowski discusses, A Fire That No Water Could Put Out: Civil Rights Photography, a group exhibition at the High Museum of Art featuring work by SKG artist Charles Moore.
Hyperallergic reviews Olivia Locher's monograph, I Fought the Law.
Vice discusses the exhibition and book, Jill Freedman: Resurrection City, 1968, and how Freedman's documentation differed from other photographers who visited the encampment.
Hilarie Sheets on Teju Cole's first perfomance piece, Black Paper, being shown at Performa 17 on November 2, 3 & 4.
PDN features Debi Cornwall and her series Welcome to Camp America as their Photo of the Day.
James Belfield reviews Teju Cole's Blind Spot, and how it challenges the viewer to find the links and comparisons between photograph and text.
Alison Stieven-Taylor reviews Debi Cornwall: Welcome to Camp America at Steven Kasher Gallery.
TIME Magazine reviews Jill Freedman: Resurrection City, 1968 and how she captured "the unheralded heroes of the movement."
The New Yorker's Hua Hsu reviews Brian Griffin's new book, 'POP,' which features his music photographs and essays by Terry Rawlings and Paul Gorman.
Michael Ernest Sweet features Steven Kasher Gallery artists, Jill Freedman and Meryl Meisler on his list of the "10 Best Street Photographers in the World Right Now!"
Maurice Berger of the New York Times discusses Jill Freedman, the only photographer to stay and document all six weeks of the Resurrection City encampment. The photos will be on view at the Steven Kasher Gallery from October 26th to December 22nd.
Artnet News named Debi Cornwall: Welcome to Camp America on of their Editor’s Picks: 15 Things You Should See in New York This Week. The opening reception is October 26th from 6 to 8pm and her panel discussion will be held on October 28th from 2:30 to 5pm. Be sure to RSVP to the panel here: https://ccrjustice.org/civicrm/event/register?id=574&reset=1.
Fotografiska features Steven Kasher Gallery artist Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law.
Julia Griffin of PBS NewsHour in conversation with Olivia Locher on I Fought the Law. The article and video discuss Locher's creative process and beginnings of the project.
Monovisions on Meryl Meisler's new book, Purgatory & Paradise SASSY 70s Suburbia & The City and her exhibition, Sassy Circus & Creepy Clowns.
Loring Knoblauch reviews Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law exhibition and discusses her ability to make humorous and playful photographs.
The Charlotte Observer recommends a visit to Phyllis Galembo's exhibition at the New Gallery of Modern Art running from October 20th to November 27th.
Emma-Cate Rapose on Teju Cole's visit to Stonehill College where he discussed his book, "Blind Spot," and the Black Lives Matter movement.
Izabela Radwanska Zhang discusses Debi Cornwall's time at Guantánamo Bay and her new book, Welcome to Camp America.
Mark Murrmann on Debi Cornwall's book, Welcome to Camp America, and how it's design amplifies the work within it.
Grace Banks on the States of America exhibition at Nottingham Contemporary which features work by Ming Smith and Louis Draper.
Aline Smithson reviews Sassy Circus & Creepy Clowns, Meryl Meisler's new exhibition featuring her work on the circus and The 45th Administration.
Christopher Harrity discusses Meryl Meisler's work documenting the Ringling Bros. Circus and how she turned those photos into a commentary on the 45th Administration.
ArtAsiaPacific on Daido Moriyama's new show, Tokyo Color.
Vogue discusses the exhibition marking the 100th anniversary of the great fashion photographer, Irving Penn at the Grand Palais in Paris.
Russet Lederman on Tokyo Color, Daido Moriyama's new show featuring three bodies of his work.
Photo Eye Blog's Forrest Soper reviews Debi Cornwall's new book, Welcome to Camp America, considering it the most important photobook he has read in 2017.
USA Today's Buzz60 features Olivia Locher's book, I Fought the Law, and discusses the the laws that inspired the work.
For this month’s Artscape, the visual artist Debi Cornwall talks to Rhode Island Public Radio's Chuck Hinman about making pictures at teh Guantanamo Bay detention camp at the U.S. Naval Station in Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. Click through to listen to the interview.
MJ Franklin discusses the inspiration for Olivia Locher's book, I Fought the Law.
Renay Morris recounts her experience of the opening of the show, Leonard Freed: Six Stories and his remarkable photojournalistic abilities.
Adam Lehrer reviews Olivia Locher's book, I Fought the Law, and discusses her political background.
Gallery Gurls interviews Olivia Locher about her fashion influences, branding in the digital age and what female artists inspire her.
The Los Angeles Review of Books remarks on the use of text and image in Blind Spot and how these images have appeared on Cole's Instagram.
Fatal Addition reviews the exhibition, I Fought the Law at Steven Kasher Gallery.
GUP Magazine sits down with Miles Aldridge to discuss his recent collaboration with Italian artist, Maurizio Cattelan.
I-D Magazine sits down with Olivia Locher to talk the surreal themes in her photographs.
Buzzfeed features 10 of the zany laws Olivia Locher stages her own interpretations of in her book, I Fought the Law.
The Nottingham Post reviews the show States of America that includes Steven Kasher Gallery artists Ming Smith and Louis Draper.
The Los Angeles Times comments on the relationship between the text of the bizarre law and the quirky image in Olivia Locher's publication, I Fought the Law.
The Brown Daily Herald reviews Debi Cornwall's exhibition, Welcome to Guantanamo: Beyond Gitmo, as Cornwall tackles the life of inmates and politics of the detention center.
Lensculture interviews Debi Cornwall about the photographs of her book, Welcome to Camp America, as well as deciding how the book was to be formatted and designed to amplify her message.
The Waltonian reviews the exhibition, Wild: Michael 'Nick' Nichols at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Jill Freedman talks to Vice about the complicated reality of Bali that she captured in her photos from the 1990s.
Bust Magazine comments on the colorful, playful nature of Olivia Locher's lawbreaking photographs, but also mentions how they disproportionately target minorities and oppressed peoples.
Buzzfeed includes Debi Cornwall in their "8 Visual Stories That Will Challenge Your View of the World."
GUP Magazine reviews Debi Cornwall's recent publication, Welcome to Camp America, commenting on the skillful way Cornwall juxtaposes the colorful Cuban landscape, the odd gift shop items of Guantanamo Bay and the portrait series of former Guantamo Bay detainees.
Jordan Teicher interviews Debi Cornwall about her transition from civil rights lawyer to photographer, and how her former career had informed her project, Welcome to Camp America.
The Culture Trip delves into Olivia Locher's investigation into the laws she breaks in I Fought the Law.
Pedro Silmon features Olivia Locher's exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery on his blog.
Real Clear Life features the photographs from Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law series.
The Lens Blog of the New York Times reviews the group exhibition, "Brooklyn Photographs" that includes Meryl Meisler. The photos highlight the diversity present in Brooklyn from the 1960s onward.
Urban Outfitters interviews Olivia Locher about her signature style, her aesthetic influences and new projects on the horizon.
Chronicle Books goes behind the scenes with Olivia Locher to talk about the hilarious stories and stagings of the photographs in I Fought the Law.
Fifty years ago the Black Panther Party was created, fighting for "power to the people" with a mix of political activism, militancy, progressive community programs and pop culture awareness. CBS Sunday Morning's Lee Cowan talks with one of the founders, Bobby Seale; former party chairwoman Elaine Brown; and Stephen Shames, who was the Panthers' unofficial photographer.
Artsy comments on how Olivia Locher uses the universal language of images to illustrate the absurdities within the US justice system.
Miss Rosen interviews Olivia Locher about exploring the American character and her creative process behind her series, I Fought the Law.
Vogue interviews Olivia Locher about her series, I Fought the Law, the subject of our fall exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
PDN features Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law series in anticipation of the exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
The Daily Beast features a selection of images from Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law.
Michael Nichols appears in conversation with Melissa Harris for Barnes and Noble to discuss their years of collaborating to create the biography, A Wild Life.
The Washington Times comments on Michael Nichols' ability to capture, but not interfere with, the natural landscapes and animals he photographs.
Co. Design remarks on the absurd laws and resulting photographs within Oliva Locher's book, I Fought the Law.
The Scotsman discusses the many layers of the photographs and text of Blind Spot.
Signature Reads interviews Teju Cole regarding Blind Spot and his opinions on photography.
My Modern Met discusses the style and humor in Olivia Locher's book, I Fought the Law.
Anja Niemi's series Darlene & Me is featured in the Brazilian publication Amarello.
Miss Rosen writes on Teju Cole's ability to artfully pair text and image for our exhibition, Blind Spot and Black Paper.
John Edwin Mason reviews the exhibition, A Commitment to the Community: The Black Photographers Annual, Volume I, at the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts that includes Ming Smith and Louis Draper. Mason writes about the revolutionary nature of the book, and how it changed photography as a whole.
Famed art critic John Yau writes an unprecedented second review of Teju Cole's Blind Spot and Black Paper.
Thomas Hine at Philly.com writes about Michael Nichols' show at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, and Nichols' advocation of wildlife conservation.
Teju Cole's show Blind Spot and Black Paper is featured in New York Magazine's Weekend Agenda section.
The New York Review of Books reviews the show Blind Spot and Black Paper at Steven Kasher Gallery, calling it "nearly perfect."
Blouin ArtInfo features the Michael Nichols exhibition, Wild, at the Phildelphia Museum of Art.
The New Yorker interviews Meryl Meisler regarding her photos of Fire Island in the 1970's.
Jason Kottke discusses the release of I Fought the Law by Olivia Locher.
Miss Rosen reviews Arthur Jafa's, "A Series of Utterly Improbable, Yet Extraordinary Renditions" that includes photographs by Ming Smith.
The Arts Desk reviews Blind Spot, considering it engaging of the eye and of the mind.
John Yau of Hyperallergic speaks of Cole's humility and ability to keep a low profile as he accesses the anonymous figures of his travels with his unique eye.
New York Times features images from Olivia Locher's I Fought the Law.
KCRW interviews Teju Cole about Blind Spot, as he gives explanations for the stories accompanying the photos in the book.
GQ interviews Teju Cole about how to travel, and travelling ethically.
Monovisions reviews Meryl Meisler's book, Paradise & Purgatory: Sassy '70s Suburbia and the City which juxtaposes intimate suburban life with the wild, captivating scenes of New York City vibrancy.
Alexxa Gotthardt at Artsy reviews The Metropolitan Museum of Art's exhibition "Talking Pictures" which includes photographer Teju Cole.
PDN selects Michael Nichols' photograph for their photo of the day, and discusses his recent publication A Wild Life, and the associated exhibition at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Teju Cole sits down with The Dinner Party Download to talk about his newest publication "Blind Spot" and the exhibition now on view at Steven Kasher Gallery. Click through to hear the podcast, or read the transcript.
Pamela Forsythe writes about how the photographs of Michael Nichols, now on view at the Philadelphia Museum of Art, remind us of the beauty and magic of photography.
Flaunt Magazine reviews the group show, "I Scream, You Scream" at Robert Mann Gallery that includes Steven Kasher Gallery artists Meryl Meisler, Olivia Locher and Jill Freedman.
6ABC features Michael 'Nick' Nichols new exhibition Wild at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Kathryn Kearney reviews the exhibition Fons Iannelli: War/Post-War for Musée Magazine, remarking on his ability to capture the friendship and camaraderie that bonded together the Navy soldiers.
Jordan Weitzman sits down with Teju Cole for his podcast on photography, Magic Hour, to talk art criticism, his new book Blind Spot and his exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery. Click through to listen to the podcast in its entirety.
Anita Sethi interviews Teju Cole about racial injustice and how that influenced his current publication, Blind Spot.
SF Gate comments on Teju Cole's gift for photography and writing in Blind Spot.
Shannon Liao from The Verge reviews the new exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art, "Talking Pictures" which includes Teju Cole.
Artnet reviews the current group show "Talking Pictures: Camera-Phone Conversations Between Artists" that features Teju Cole.
Miles Aldridge talks about the inspiration behind his recent cover shoot for Time Magazine featuring the cast of Game of Thrones.
Metro reviews Michael Nichols' latest exhibtion at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Michael Nichols discusses how he captured some of his jaw dropping shots on the eve of his exhibition debut at the Philadelphia Museum of Art.
Holly Silva reviews Blind Spot and Teju Cole's ability to transform a travelogue into something haunting and exististential.
Rebecca Bengal explores what photography taught Teju Cole about writing by examining the text and photos of Blind Spot.
Jill Freedman shares her photos of the circus in the 1970s for Vice.
Financial Times comments on the grimy immediacy of Fons Iannelli's war and post-war imagery.
Kosu radio station interviews Teju Cole about traveling, dislocation and Blind Spot.
The National reviews Teju Cole's new book Blind Spot and touches on how the artist's life influence the work.
Slate focuses on Teju Cole's new book Blind Spot and how it represents the culmination of the influential artist's career.
A review of the Teju Cole's book Blind Spot with a a focus on the artist himself.
Alex Arbuckle discusses the Navy images featured in the exhibition, "Fons Iannelli: War/Post-War".
Jennifer Krasinski interviews Teju Cole for the Village Voice about the book, Blind Spot.
Surface Magazine features the instagram of Teju Cole and discusses his projects Blind Spot and Black Paper.
PDN names Teju Cole photo of the day and reviews his new book Blind Spot.
Tomas Unger praises Teju Cole's newest publication, Blind Spot.
Peter Canby at The New Yorker discusses the career of Michael "Nick" Nichols, and how it is reflected in his new monograph, A Wild Life: A Visual Biography of Photographer Michael Nichols.
Miss Rosen reviews Daido Moriyama's slide projection on view at the Tate Modern.
James Estrin at The New York Times interviews Nick Nichols about his wildlife photographs and relationship with animals.
Teju Cole shares excerpts from the photo-text book Blind Spot, published in conjunction with the exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
John Otis discusses Fons Iannelli's wartime photos as well as his snapshots of family life in a post-World War II USA.
Artforum interviews Teju Cole about the motivations behind the projects Blind Spot and Black Paper, what makes them different, and how they work together in the upcoming exhibition, “Blind Spot and Black Paper” at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Robert Pinsky praises Teju Cole's ability to document the mysteries of the ordinary in his review of Cole's book, "Blind Spot", published in conjunction with the exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Plastik Magazine interviews Olivia Locher regarding her "I Fought the Law" series.
BBC interviews Ted Russell about his photographs featured in the exhibition, "Bob Dylan, New York City: 1961-64".
NY Daily News features a slideshow of Martha Cooper's photos commorating 40 years of New York City street art.
The Root interviews Ming Smith regarding the exhibition "We Wanted a Revolution: Black Radical Women, 1965-85" at the Brooklyn Museum.
Hannah Gal interviews Jill Freedman about her iconic photo, Easter Bunny.
Miss Rosen discusses Martha Cooper's background and how her photographs bring street art into the gallery space.
Read Sarah Buhmann's critique of the exhibition entitled, "Where We Are", featuring work by Jerome Liebling.
Aperture's Jessica Lynne interviews the curators of The Brooklyn Museum exhibition, We Wanted a Revolution: Radical Black Women, 1965-85, featuring Ming Smith.
Read Lise Lanot's article on the striking photographs of Bob Dylan's early years by Ted Russell via Kolbini.
Hannah Stamler praises Martha Cooper's ability to photograph graffiti art with a precise and informed eye, while also communicating the youthfullness and creativity it brings to everyday life.
Elena Larsson explores Marianna Rothen's new series "Shadows in Paradise."
i-D explores our current Martha Cooper exhibition, claiming that Cooper's photographs celebrate our city's spirit.
Martha Cooper shares the valuable history that illustrates the significance of some of her pieces with Brooklyn Street Art.
Kenneth Bachor goes behind the scenes of Martha Cooper's current exhibition, discussing how she first got involved in the world of street art.
Sarah Cascone states that Ted Russell's photographs of Bob Dylan are "a snapshot into the earliest days of the career of one of the 20th century’s most iconic musicians."
Ben Yakas goes behind the scenes of our Ted Russell exhibition, "Bob Dylan NYC 1961-1964."
David Gonzalez discusses Martha Cooper's career as the best known graffiti and street art photographer.
Instagram talks to Olivia Locher and her brother, Brandon about motivating, inspiring and collaborating with each other creatively.
John Leland spoke with Ted Russell about his experience photographing Bob Dylan.
The New York Times features Stephen Shames' photograph in its review of "Black Power!" at the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture
The Guardian announces our upcoming exhibition "Ted Russell: Bob Dylan NYC 1961-1964."
Loring Knoblauch reviewed Marianna Rothen's current exhibition "Shadows in Paradise," and claimed that her new images introduce the friction of a richer spectrum of emotions.
Lena Rawley goes behind the scenes of Marianna Rothen's exhibition "Shadows in Paradise."
Art Fix Daily explores our upcoming exhibition "Ted Russell: Bob Dylan NYC 1961-1964," which opens on April 20th!
Nicole Rudick claims that if Barbara Loden directed a film using Cindy Sherman’s Untitled Film Stills, it would begin to approximate the photographs in Marianna Rothen’s recent series “Shadows in Paradise.”
Anja Niemi in conversation with GUP Magazine on her series "The Woman Who Never Existed."
Lise Lanot interviewed Marianna Rothen about the inspiration behind Shadows in Paradise.
The series, "The Woman Who Never Existed" by Anja Niemi is highlight in Vogue Living The Netherlands.
L'oeil de la Photographie explored our current "Three Masters of Erotic Photography" exhibition.
Melissa Lawford of the British Journal of Photography reviews Anja Niemi's upcoming exhibition, "The Women Who Never Existed."
L'oeil de la Photographie discusses the process behind Marianna Rothen's new series "Shadows in Paradise."
Another Magazine interviewed Marianna Rothen about exploring the supernatural force of the femme fatale in "Shadows in Paradise."
Kate Orne interviewed Marianna Rothen about her work, her process and her inspiration.
Elyssa Goodman goes behind the scenes of Marianna Rothen's exhibition "Shadows in Paradise," which depicts women in a world without men.
C-Heads Magazine explores life after hapiness in Marianna Rothen's exhibition "Shadows in Paradise".
Salamishah Tillet reviews Allen's Marching Bands and how he blurs the boundaries between spectator and performer.
Siddhartha Mitter goes behind the scenes of our current Ming Smith exhibition!
Our Ming Smith exhibition is on Aperture's "5 Exhibitions to See in February" list.
Jordan G. Teicher reviewed our Ming Smith exhibition and claimed that Smith's portraits are emotionally powerful.
Loring Knoblauch reviewed our current exhibition "Jimmy DeSana: Late Work".
John Yau praised our Ming Smith exhibition, stating that "the rich and varied evocation of passing moments, memories, and dreams that we encounter in Smith’s photographs are things that the incoming President will continue to denigrate and do his best to erase. We cannot let him."
Ratik Asokan reviewed our Ming Smith exhibition claiming that her photographs are an elegant convergence of form and content.
Our current exhibition "Jimmy DeSana: Late Work" was featured on PDN's "Photo of the Day" blog.
Miss Rosen explores our current Ming Smith exhibition, claiming that Ming is "a pioneer, an innovator, and a rebel imbued with ineffable elegance."
Raquel Laneri interviews Ming Smith and talks about how she "changed the way America sees Black people"
Maurice Berger claims that Ming Smith’s photographs are at once spontaneous, personal and quivering with visual surprise.
John Yau includes Louis Draper in his article, "A Few Thoughts About 2016" where he calls for a greater appreciation of Draper's ability to capture photographs that inspire social change, and affect viewers on a deep level.
David Gonzalez discusses Jules Allen's photographs of black marching bands that are the subject of his book Marching Bands.
Creative Boom helps to announce Meryl Meisler's new exhibition "Sassy '70s NYC" which is on view at Midoma Gallery.
Aesthetica Magazine discusses "Please return Polaroid" and declares that it "shares a rare insight into the technical processes of shoots."
Isobel Thompson discusses Miles Aldridge's new book "Please return Polaroid".
Vicki Goldberg named our Augustus Sherman show one of "Four Not-To-Miss Photography Shows" in the New York Times Art Review.
Claire Voon explores the work of Augustus Sherman and announces the publication of "The Paper Time Machine: Coloring the Past", where the images will appear in color!
Edward Moore interviewed Meryl Meisler about home life in Long Island, her fondest memories of New York, and her book "Purgatory and Paradise".
Congratulations to Ruddy Roye for being named TIME's Instagram Photographer of 2016!
Loring Knoblauch reviews our current exhibition "Thomas Roma: The Plato's Dogs Trilogy".
The series "The Women Who Never Existed" by Anja Niemi is featured in Eurostar's magazine, Metropolitan.
Anja Niemi's series, "The Woman Who Never Existed" is featured on the cover of The Times.
Stephanie Jin goes behind the scenes of professor Thomas Roma's current exhibition "The Platos Dogs Trilogy".
Elyssa Goodman and Miles Aldridge discuss his love for Polaroid, why we still need it, and how his new book Please Return Polaroid explores the purity of the instant photo.
l'Oeil de la Photographie explores the surreal, hyper-chromatic world of Miles Aldridge.
Anja Niemi is interviewed by Valentina Uzzo of Book Moda on creative process, influences, and upcoming exhibition and monograph.
Max Lakin explores Miles Aldridge's photographic process through our exhibition "Please return Polaroid".
Thomas Roma's unique photographic process is discussed on PDN's "Photo of the Day" blog.
Sarah Adler speaks with Stephen Shames about his experience photographing the Black Panther Party, their misunderstood reputation, and his new book "Power to the People: The World of the Black Panthers".
Siima Itabaaza states that Shames' photographs "depict the humaneness of the Panthers" and that they are a "true testament to how the Panthers acted as pillars for communities across the country."
Carey Dunne states that Plato's Dogs touches on something deeper than just the cuteness of frolicking pets.
Brian Lehrer looks back on the legacy of the Black Panther Party with Stephen Shames and former chairman, Bobby Seale.
Pro Photo Daily helps us to announce our upcoming exhibition, "Augustus Sherman: Aliens or Americans?”
Rachel Martin speaks with Bobby Seale and Stephen Shames about The Black Panther Party and their misunderstood reputation.
Imani Perry expresses that "When Living is a Protest" is a sophisticated and emotionally affecting consideration of black protest.
Miss Rosen discovers what happens "When Living is a Protest" through Ruddy Roye's current exhibition.
Jean Dykstra notes the similarities between our two current exhibitions.
Mother Jones goes behind the scenes of our current exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames and Graphics by Emory Douglas".
6sqft interviews Meryl Meisler about documenting the artist community in Bushwick.
Aperture's Jessica Lynne explores Stephen Shames' chronicle of American activism.
Loring Knoblauch states that Ruddy Roye channels the spirits of Roy DeCarava and Gordon Parks.
Internazionale discusses the history of the Black Panther Party and Stephen Shames, the group's "offical" photographer.
Meryl Meisler goes behind the scenes of "A Tale of Two Cities: Disco Era Bushwick".
The New Yorker called our Shames show smart and inspiring.
Katie Killary discovers Bushwick Nostolgia through Meryl Meisler's exhibition "Bushwick Chronicles".
Jonas Cuénin dives into our current exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames" and explores the "radical nature" of the Black Panther movement.
Miss Rosen explores Meryl Meisler's exhibition "Bushwick Chronicles", located at Stout Projects in Bushwick.
Seph Rodney questions the idea of progress while viewing our current exhibition, "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames".
Siddhartha Mitter tells the story and history of Ruddy Roye.
Creative Boom explores Meryl Meisler's work in the exhibition "Bizarre: Assorted Madness and The Unexpected"
The Financial Times discovers Ruddy Roye's inspiration.
Miss Rosen claims that Power to the People is a brilliant tome for anyone who wants to know the truth about the Black Panther Party.
R.C. Baker of The Village Voice discusses the history and current legacy behind the Black Panther Party.
Photojournalism Now declares that Ruddy Roye's portraits are infused with dignity and integrity.
Photojournalism Now reviews our current exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames" and how it provides an "in-depth chronicle presented at a time when the US is once again grappling with issues of racial injustice".
Art Daily looks into our current exhibition "Ruddy Roye: When Living is a Protest".
Time interviews Bobby Seale about the publication of "Power to the People: The World of the Black Panthers"
Time Magazine examines our current exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames" and the accompaning book, both of which trace "the rise and impact of the Panthers".
Mass Appeal goes behind the scenes of Ruddy Roye's first solo exhibition "When Living is a Protest".
Jeanette D. Moses interviews Ruddy Roye about his current exhibition, his approach to Instagram, and why it is important to push past visual misconceptions.
The Guardian compares our two exhibitions, which "document the work of two photographers decades apart".
Chistopher Harrity of The Advocate Magazine discusses the attempt of the Black Panther Party "to build a community through service to the people" as seen in our upcoming exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames".
Maurice Berger reviews our current exhibition "Power to the People: The Black Panthers in Photographs by Stephen Shames", delcaring that the photographs "attest to the movement’s accomplishments and ingenuity".
I-D Magazine interviews Olivia Locher about her photographic aesthetic and how her photographs went viral on the internet.
NewYork.com names our summer exhibitions one of "10 Best Photography Exhibits in New York City".
The Zenyatta Blog goes behind the scenes of Neil Latham's photo shoot with the most winningest horse of our time.
Teresa Genaro helps Neil Latham capture the true essence of
Refinery29 features images from Olivia Locher's series, "I Fought the Law".
French publication Le Figaro covers the intimate relationship between photographer Andre De Dienes and icon Marilyn Monroe
Billionaire explores Andre de Dienes' rare unseen photographs of Marilyn Monroe.
L'Oeil de la Photographie explores "the first solo show of photographer Andre de Dienes in New York in over ten years"
Amateur Photographer does a Q&A with the gallery on Andre de Dienes: Marilyn and California Girls.
Zenyatta becomes not only the most prestigious race horse of our era but now has a place of honor among the most photographic race horses of our time.
L'Oeil de la Photographie goes behind the scenes of Neil Latham's photographic process.
The Huffington Post takes a moment to look at the story between Andre de Dienes and Marilyn Monroe.
Whither the Book explores the history of horses in art with respect to Neil Latham's current exhibition.
The Cut presents a slide show of "22 Intimate Lost Photos of Marilyn Monroe".
British Journal of Photography examines our upcoming exhibition, Andre de Dienes: Marilyn and California Girls.
The Blood Horse goes behind the scenes of Neil Latham's upcoming exhibition, "American Thoroughbred".
Style of Sport interviews Neil Latham about his upcoming exhibition and his experience photographing legendary race horses.
Widewalls takes us behind the scenes of one of the most celebrated transformations in film’s history.
David Schonauer explores the intimate the relationship between Andre de Dienes and Marilyn Monroe.
CBS News helps us to announce our upcoming exhibition, Andre de Dienes: Marilyn and California Girls, which opens on June 9th!
Horsetalk takes us behind the scenes of our upcoming exhibition, Neil Latham: American Thoroughbred.
Miss Rosen discovers the magic of the “Microcosmos” revealed in photographs by Carl Strüwe.
ABC News helps us to announce our upcoming exhibition Neil Latham: American Thoroughbred.
Anja Niemi writes about her series "Darlene & Me" in A New Type of Imprint.
Neil Latham's breathtaking photographs bring Joe Sexton back to his youth.
The Washington Post explores Galembo's re-released publication and the traditions documented within.
Musée Magazine announces Carl Strüwe's first U.S solo show since 1949.
Clare Voon takes a moment to admire Galembo's book Maske.
Hunger features images from Olivia Locher's series, "I Fought the Law".
Musée Magazine helps us to announce our current exhibition Gottfried Jäger: Photographer of Photography.
The Financial Times announces Carl Strüwe's current exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Adhoc interviews Olivia Locher about her photographic process and the importance of sarcasm in her work.
Paddle8 names Mark Seliger one of the "Photographers We Have Our Eye On" at AIPAD.
Mariana Cook and Mark Seliger make Artnet News' top ten at AIPAD.
The Huffington Post discusses the relationship between Bob Colacello and Andy Warhol.
Henry Gorse interviews Brian Griffin to see what makes him tick.
Time Magazine gives us a history lesson on Carl Strüwe and his work.
Wired's science section helps us to announce our exhibition Carl Strüwe: Microcosmos, which debuts on the 14th of April.
Ming Smith speaks with Artsy Magazine about her long running love affair with photography.
We Heart admires Meryl Meilser's photography as it "takes its viewers on a ride".
The New York Times goes behind the scenes of Carl Strüwe's photographic process.
Images from SKG artist Anja Niemi's series "Starlets" are featured in the Lifestyle & Style section of Ideat.
As her show begins to wind down, Meryl Meisler looks back on her career.
Nicole Rudick reviews Meryl Meisler's "kitschy, boisterous" world for the Paris Review.
Journalist Lowenna Waters brings it back to the 1970s in her exploration of Meisler's photography.
Time Magazine includes Meryl Meisler on their list of the greatest unsung female photographers of the past century.
An Italian newspaper profiles Britain's "most influential" photographer.
Out Magazine features Meryl Meisler in their March print issue.
Charlotte Jansen chronicles Galembo's photographic quest through Africa's rich ceremonial culture.
The Telegraph announces the publication of Galembo's most "arresting images."
SKG artist Wendy Ewald in conversation with Esther Allen on her latest series and her collaborations with children.
SKG artist Wendy Ewald in conversation with Tom Porter of Bowdoin on her time in time in the Halley K Harrisburg ’90 and Michael Rosenfeld Artist-in-Residence.
A French magazine determines that Meisler's photographs are both "hilarious" and pleasurable."
The Virgina Museum of Fine Arts just acquired 35 prints by Richmond-born photographer Louis Draper, as well as his complete archive.
Lomography Magazine cheekily describes Meryl's work as "the largest collection in the neighborhood."
The German edition of Interview Magazine takes a moment to admire Meryl Meisler's uniquely New York aesthetic.
From bedroom selfies to Fire Island, Out Magazine captures the spirit of Meryl Meisler.
Miss Rosen chats with Meisler about seeing Diane Arbus' work for the first time, suburban Long Island, and disco-era Manhattan.
Meryl Meisler pens a heartfelt essay on growing up around photography.
Meisler's "personal diary" approach to snapshot photography "aligns her with the masters of Americana."
Curator Anais Feyeux offers an insightful take on Brian Griffin's oeuvre.
In this one of a kind video, Meryl Meisler regals Gothamist with her very best stories
According to author Dallas Athent, Meryl Meisler is nothing short of a household name in iconic New York photography.
Author Eva Clifford recounts the way in which Brain Griffin's photographs "defy conventions of typical portraiture."
Musée Magazine introduces Meryl Meisler's first U.S. show.
Musée Magazine annonces Brian Griffin's inaugeral show at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Author Maisie Skidmore deems each of Meisler's images "a witty and memorable souvenir from a time gone by."
Renowned journalist Paul Gorman praises Brian Griffin on his personal blog.
Author Sean Brennan announces Brian Griffin's premiere U.S. exhibition.
Juxtapoz Magazine highlights Meryl Meisler's "exuberant" work.
Jocks & Nerds refers to Meisler as a "chronicler of disco excess and suburban kitsch."
Katy Cowan calls Meryl Meisler's forthcoming show an "absolute must-see."
Critic James Panero praises the "treasure trove" of Meisler's photographs on exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Brian Griffin discusses the effect of England's Industrial heartland on his body of work.
Author Daniel Hoffman compares Meisler's subject matter to HBO's contemporary drama Vinyl.
David Rosenberg explores the Soviet roots of Griffin's Thatcher-era photography.
A slideshow of Meryl's most iconic works serves as a teaser to her upcoming exhibition.
The New Yorker describes the "ease" with which Draper pulls off his sizable retrospective.
John Yau continues to question the exclusion of Louis Draper from museum collections.
Ruth Meredith explores how Birmingham's industrial landscape shaped a young Brian Griffin.
Author Ashley Hunsberger announces the exhibition of "brilliant" photographer Meryl Meisler.
A Spanish arts magazine claims that Meisler's genre-bending snapshots make her master of Americana photography.
According to Gothamist, PM New York represents the Golden Age of photojournalism and artistic storytelling.
Louis Draper's iconic images grace the Wallpaper* photography desk.
Writer Miss Rosen looks at Louis Draper's work through the lens of the Civil Rights Movement.
Slate columnist Jordan G. Teicher delves into the political climate that birthed the most notorious tabloid of the 1940s.
Solé Aurochs presents a stunning comparison between Louis Draper and the contemporary Black Lives Matter movement.
Allison Meier offers an insightful look at PM Magazine's "brazen eye" and progressive politics.
Art critic John Yau compares Louis Draper to Robert Frank in his review of our current exhibition.
Jeffrey Ladd talks to Brian Griffin on new work, self-portraiture, and his imminent exhibition at Steven Kasher Gallery.
Martha Schwendener calls our "gorgeous" Louis Draper exhibition a must-see.
Ratik Asokan pays tribute to Louis Draper's radical black aesthetic.
PM New York Daily: 1940- 48 is featured in the Wall Street Journal's Art Review.
CBS News on our exhibition PM New York Daily: 1940- 48
Untapped Cities publishes a thoughtful article on our PM Magazine exhibit.
Musée Magazine features our exhibition on PM Magazine
Crave interviews curatorial director Anais Feyeux about our PM Magazine exhibition.
L'Oeil de la Photographie announces our Louis Draper retrospective.
The New York Times' Lens Blog on the 1940s tabloid.
Louis Draper and Kamoinge are featured in The New York Times' Lens blog.
20 Minutos on exhibition PM New York Daily: 1940-48 (Spanish language)
Louis Draper highlighted in The Guardian's photography section
Milk interviews Olivia Locher about her photo projects.