Michael Christopher Brown
Carl De Keyzer
Cristina Garcia Rodero
Philip Jones Griffiths
David Alan Harvey
Guy Le Querrec
Miguel Rio Branco
Jacob Aue Sobol
Peter van Agtmael
Make a selection
Make a selection
Sign in / Register
American, b. 1950
"Afghan Girl" Arrested in Pakistan
Nov 2, 2016
Sharbat Gula, the “Afghan Girl” who’s iconic portrait by Steve McCurry appeared on the cover of National Geographic in 1985, has been arrested in Pakistan for fraud. Authorities claim that Gula had applied for an ID card using a false name, possibly to work-around Pakistan’s computerized database and/or to help two other Afghan refugees who she claimed were her sons. If found guilty, she could face...
Paul Theroux and Steve McCurry Book: Deep South
Sep 28, 2015
By Paul Theroux with photographs by Steve McCurry
Paul Theroux has spent fifty years crossing the globe, adventuring in the exotic, seeking the rich history and folklore of the far away. Now, for the first time, in his tenth travel book, Theroux explores a piece of America — the Deep South. He finds there a paradoxical place, full of incomparable music, unparalleled cuisine, and yet also some of the...
Steve McCurry. Photographs from the East
Jul 2, 2015
This retrospective is a collection of sublime portraits, landscapes, and street photography taken by Steve McCurry over the last 27 years. Children and shepherds, warriors and labourers are presented alongside striking views of sandstone cities, mountainous landscapes, and ancient temples. Included in the exhibition are several unpublished images as well as images taken during his most recent trips...
Colors of Afghanistan
Nov 5, 2014
“A landscape might be denuded, a human settlement abandoned or lost,
but always, just beneath the ground lies history of preposterous grandeur. . .
They are everywhere, these individuals of undaunted humankind,
irrepressibly optimistic and proud.
- The Carpet Wars, Christopher Kremmer
Behind Closed Doors
Oct 21, 2014
The women came from different countries with the same dream:
to leave behind the poverty of their villages.
But instead of working as domestic help, they found themselves in a kind of prison,
employed by people who treated them like something less than human.
One was stabbed with a knife, another doused in boiling water, another raped and jailed.
- Karen Emmons