Wood’s new photo book is a celebration of female icons including Yoko Ono and Gloria Steinem + exclusive excerpt.
Photographer Anne Hollowday captures the beauty of the sea, and the seafaring life, in this evocative photo series.
Many feel the distorted images in Francesca Stern Woodman’s work comment on the way women are erased from and overlooked in society.
Foto Féminas, an online photography platform, is helping to promote the works of Latin American and Caribbean photographers.
Gillian Zinser’s photography series “Slow Down With Me” shows the people and places in America that the 2016 election coverage overlooked.
HANDLE WITH CARE is a photography series by Rora Blue that explores modern-day sexism through comments heard by the artist and submitted by women via social media.
I came to Oaxaca to study light and left with a new appreciation of not only how light dictates art, but how it shapes our day to day.
For AWT contributing photographer Tatum Mangus, traveling is a lifestyle that complements her art.
Namsa Leuba’s photography series NGL explores African identity through Western eyes.
My Mother’s Hands & Floral Patterns, from the series Let Virtue Be Your Guide, 2014.
Maïmouna Guerresi is a photographer, sculptor, and video and installation artist. She lives and works in Verona and Milan, Italy, and regularly travels to Dakar, Senegal. An Italian-born artist who converted to Islam and joined the Murid Muslim community in Senegal, Africa, her work now explores cultural diversity, Islamic spirituality and mysticism, and the roots between mother and child.
For photographer Delphine Diallo, the saying “there is more to life than meets the eye” couldn’t ring truer. Delphine believes that within everyone lurks a “gift”—a kind of aura that transcends our human form.
In certain circles, Gillian Zinser is best known for her role as Ivy Sullivan in the recent spin-off of Darren Star’s “90210.” But to us, Zinser is a photographic storyteller whose dream-like images move us out of the ordinary and into the surreal.
Only by leaving things behind could photographer Molly Steele see—and share—the world more fully.