Loneliness is New York’s leitmotif. This feeling is palpable everywhere in the city—a place filled with 8 million people, many of whom are immigrants and transplants. There are different shades of it: the loneliness of an Uber driver who fled Venezuela, leaving his family behind, who sighs with relief when I quickly switch to Spanish; the loneliness that emanates from the people I talk to on dating apps; the loneliness of the middle-aged Ukrainian woman at my local supermarket, who tells me in Russian that I remind her of her son, who she left behind in a war-torn country and who she hasn’t seen in two years.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, here's a book that tells not one, but three fascinating stories, Titled Night of the Hunted, the photobook is comprised of three southern gothic stories set in 1960s America.
Inspired by the story of Vivian Maier I began to search junk shops, flea markets and ebay for interesting 'orphaned works' photography. I found these on ebay US, the seller had no idea of the photographer and had acquired them at a Baltimore house clearence a few years before.
In Germany, Ramstein is the biggest US air force base outside United States.
Inside this area, everything is Americain, food, architecture, shops, streets, cars, even churches and mosque for Muslim soldiers.
Photographer Pete McBride has traveled around the world with his camera for over 20 years, but one of his most incredible achievements has been hiking the entire Colorado River, including through the Grand Canyon.
Barbara Peacock is a successful American commercial photographer based in Portland, Oregon. She has recently started a new project where she aims to photograph the hidden and transparent complexities of who Americans are as individuals and a nation through detailed and intimate portraits taken in the bedrooms across the USA.