Camera rolls reveal how photography is transforming in the smartphone era.
Photography: Real and Imagined at the National Gallery of Victoria can be interpreted as an attempt to make sense of photography’s history.
For Zoe Leonard, photography is not just about using a camera. Photography is also about a way of thinking, seeing and interacting.
Hoda Afshar is one of Australia’s most significant photo media artists. A Curve is a Broken Line at the Art Gallery of New South Wales is her first major survey exhibition.
Australian writer Charmian Clift was born 100 years ago today. One rivetting photograph of Clift captures the existential yin and yang explored in her work.
During the pandemic, few of our life events felt worthy of a single Instagram post, inspiring users to celebrate the beauty in mundanity with ‘dumps’.
In You’ll Know It When You Feel It at the Institute of Modern Art, Raphaela Rosella and her co-creators have sought to reclaim and counteract the narratives formed by state records.
This knowledge is particularly important if we want to help reefs recover devastating events such as mass bleaching and cyclones.
Yevonde’s photographs celebrated women’s creativity, ingenuity and individuality which, she argued, was often expressed through colour.
Surveying photography’s past, present and future, the new Photography Centre will cement the status of the medium as a leading form of expression in contemporary visual culture.
Intellectual property law wasn’t written with AI in mind, so it isn’t clear who owns the images that emerge from prompts – or if the artists whose work was scraped to train AI models should be paid.
While Lewis Hine’s early-20th century photographs of working children compelled Congress to limit or ban child labor, the US Department of Labor is now under fire for failing to enforce these laws.
The Pulitzer Prize-winning author is just one of many artists from Appalachia who are probing the crisis in their work, while taking pains to ensure that it doesn’t define the region and its people.
Documentary photography aims to portray reality and help transform the world.
If it looks like a duck, walks like a duck and quacks like a duck, people now need to pause and wonder whether it actually hatched from an egg.
In less than a year the newsletter has become important and influential, offering a new way of appreciating African photography.
Yevonde was a celebrated portraitist, innovative colourist and advocate for women in the profession. In short, a pioneer.
Whereas ‘the camera sees everything, but captures nothing,’ courtroom artists can channel the emotional highs and lows of a trial through a single image.
Binding Ties is the first Australian survey exhibition of Catherine Opie, one of the world’s leading photographic artists, at the Heide Museum of Modern Art in Melbourne.
Almost 4,000 Australian plant species have never been photographed in the field, particularly in remote corners of the country. Without a proper record, they could die out without us even knowing.