“The Walk” is a new art series by Rora Blue that explores objects women carry for protection when walking alone.
Photoville: “The Bedroom Project” comprises 17 portraits of formerly incarcerated women in their bedrooms accompanied by the women’s handwritten reflections.
“Life After Life in Prison” by Sara Bennett examines the lives of four women as they return to society after serving many years in prison.
Wood’s new photo book is a celebration of female icons including Yoko Ono and Gloria Steinem + exclusive excerpt.
“Once” alluding to “Once upon a time,” is stirring up the beginning of a story that photographer Cristina Fontsaré invites us to contemplate: a narrative of images that evokes the enigma of childhood with the intimacy of a diary.
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.
Photographer Aneta Bartos talks about her new series, “Family Portrait,” and why art should always make us uncomfortable.
Gillian Zinser’s photography series “Slow Down With Me” shows the people and places in America that the 2016 election coverage overlooked.
Parker Day is a Los Angeles based artist whose work explores identity and the masks we wear. Her focus is on fictionalized portraiture shot in studio on 35mm film.
A practitioner of “straight photography,” Berenice Abbott never altered her subjects or scene, and in doing so captured more than 300 photographs of New York City as it evolved from 1929 to 1938.
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.
American photographer and artist Cindy Sherman established her decades-long career by focusing her work on a very specific person—herself. In her self-portraits, Sherman makes statements about popular constructs of female identity.