New Arrivals Gallery

New Arrivals: Terry O’Neill Terry O’Neill

Legendary British photographer Terry O’Neill was born in London, England on July 30, 1938. He began his career in photography at the age of twenty and since has photographed everyone: musicians, models, movie stars, politicians, and even members of Great Britain's royal family. Over the course of a six decade career, O’Neill has photographed for Rolling Stone, Time, Newsweek, People, GQ, Vanity Fair and many other world renowned publications.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Arthur Tress Arthur Tress

Arthur Tress has always been a photographer with an eye for the phenomenal, whether happening upon a fantastical scenario or staging one himself. He once stated, “A photographer could be considered a kind of magician- a being possessed by very special powers that enable him to control mysterious forces and emerge outside himself.” Born in the Coney Island neighborhood of Brooklyn, NY on November 24, 1940, a place populated with circus freaks, amusement park rides, and illusions, Tress was able to...   Read more...


New Arrivals: Jan Groover Jan Groover

Jan Groover became a seminal figure in the world of photography when in 1979 Artforum featured one of her photographs on their cover, serving as a critical moment in both her career and the medium’s history. Central to Jan Groover’s work was her ability to masterfully use color and light, which she derived from critical studies in emerging color technologies beginning in the 1970s.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Clive Arrowsmith Penelope Tree Clive Arrowsmith

Clive Arrowsmith created a photographic oeuvre that chronicled a significant period of fashion and music that existed throughout the 1960s, 70s, and 80s. He studied painting at Queensferry Art School and later received a scholarship to study at the Kingston College of Art. Clive found it hard to make a living as a painter, therefore he began working as an art director on the iconic London Weekend Television music show “Ready, Steady, Go.”   Read more...


New Arrivals: Diane Arbus, Woman in a Bird Mask Diane Arbus

Diane Arbus, born Diane Nemerov on March 14, 1923 in New York City, became one of the most influential photographers of the 20th century. She was introduced to photography by her husband Allan, who gave her her first 35mm camera after their marriage in 1941. The two began a commercial career in photography after World War II where Allan was serving as a military photographer.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Albert Watson's Kate Moss, Marrakech Albert Watson

Albert Watson's photography bridges interests in portraiture, fashion and popular culture. Born in Edinburgh Scotland, he moved to the U.S. in 1970 and immediately began a career in commercial photography. He has produced a fresh, insightful, and amazingly rich body of work, with over 100 covers for Vogue and 40 for Rolling Stone under his belt. His versatility in different mediums, having also made films, is evident in his photography.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Jacques-Henri Lartigue, Kerisdan Jacques-Henri Lartigue

Portraying the effervescent glamour of bourgeois French society and capturing the essence of early 20th century France, Jacques-Henri Lartigue is remembered as one of his country’s most original photographers. Born June 13, 1894 in Courbevoie to a wealthy family, Lartigue was gifted a camera by his father at a very young age and began taking pictures when he was just six years old. He used his camera to create a visual diary that documented the social and personal lives of his family and friends.   Read more...


New Arrivals: William Gottlieb William Gottlieb

Having emerged from roots in blues and ragtime (with many other cultural influences,) Jazz is known as “one of America’s original art forms.” William Gottlieb, by the age of 23, was at the center of the jazz scene, attending, writing about, and photographing some of the greatest jazz performers of all time. Born January 28, 1917 in Brooklyn, NY, he began his illustrious career as an ad salesman turned jazz columnist for the Washington Post, immersing himself in the musical genre.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Bill Brandt Bill Brandt

Bill Brandt is universally regarded as one of the most important British photographers of the 20th century. He was born in Hamburg and grew up in the midst of World War I. The rise of Nazism caused him to renounce his German background, and in turn, he reinvented himself as a South Londoner. He took up photography in the 1920s and was introduced to Man Ray by American poet Ezra Pound during a brief stay in Switzerland in 1927.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Stephen Wilkes Stephen Wilkes

A self-proclaimed collector of moments Stephen Wilkes, in his series entitled, “Day to Night,” masterfully captures the transition from day to night in one comprehensive image. He began the series in 2009 and has worked diligently to document some of the world’s most beautiful places. Having photographed the Tournelle Bridge in Paris, Stonehenge in England, the Western Wall in Jerusalem, and the Serengeti in Africa, Wilkes has created a body of work that appeals to a collective memory.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Lillian Bassman Lillian Bassman

If there was a doyenne of fashion photography it would be Lillian Bassman. She claimed that “the nature of a woman [is] to be unconsciously graceful,” and “tried to record their natural grace with [her] camera.” Born in 1917 of two free-thinking intellectuals in Brooklyn, NY, Bassman was brought up unconventionally free-spirited and independent. She met world renowned art director Alexey Brodovitch and began taking fashion illustration classes with him at the New School.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Horst P. Horst - Helen Bennett Horst P. Horst

Horst P. Horst spent his youth in Germany. Educated in the arts, he left for Paris in 1930 where he apprenticed for Le Corbusier. There, he met photographer George Hoyningen-Huene from whom he learned the craft of photography, and later became his assistant at French Vogue. Horst, fleeing the war, moved to New York in 1939, just 4 years after Eastman Kodak invented Kodachrome color film.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Renato D'Agostin - Shanghai Renato D'Agostin

Commencing with a journey, either to Tokyo, across Europe, or motorcycling from the east to west coast of the United States, Renato D'Agostin's imagery takes us on a visual excursion through time and public space. His images exhibit an ethereal quality, playing with the film grain of each print. Elliptical in form and often showing small parts of a larger field, D’Agostin’s photographs allow us, as the viewer, to experience the overlooked, the unexamined, and see the everyday with fresh eyes.  Read more...


New Arrivals: Olivier Richon-The Buurkerk at Utrecht, After Pieter Saenredam Olivier Richon

From Realism to Impressionism, Constructivism to Modernism, to Conceptual and Contemporary Art, we have seen a resurgence of an artist's capability to learn and borrow from the Canon and the great masters whose conventions of beauty have been pivotal in how we receive art. Olivier Richon, professor and head of the graduate program of photography at the Royal College of Art London, has built a career investigating theories of representation and exotism within his still life photographs...  Read more...


New Arrivals: Brian Duffy's: Scary Monster and Super Creeps Brian Duffy

When the late David Bowie, iconic musician, lyricist, artist, and showman, released the album “Scary Monsters (and Super Creeps)” he wanted a consummate photographer to create memorable artwork for the album cover. Brian Duffy was at the peak of his career when he met David Bowie. The two iconoclasts had an eight year working relationship collaborating on three different album covers including Bowie’s sixth studio album “Aladdin Sane” in 1973 and “Lodger” in 1979.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Bernard Faucon's Chambre en hiver, Le fantôme Bernard Faucon

With over 200 international solo exhibitions in museums and galleries, Bernard Faucon, a French photographer and writer, has produced a wide array of photographs that are both conceptual and alluring. Best known for his series “Les Grandes Vacances” and “Les Chambres d’amour,” Faucon composes images that penetrate the senses with their dream-like qualities. The artist, who was born in Southern France and received a degree in Philosophy from the Sorbonne University in Paris, creates pictures that tell stories, whether comprised of mannequins, actual children, or taken of empty rooms.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Andre Lichtenberg André Lichtenberg

Brazilian photographer André Lichtenberg’s award-winning opus VERTIGO presents the kind of original insight into a familiar landscape that only an outsider can achieve. VERTIGO is Lichtenberg’s personal take on Britain’s iconic capital city. Looking beyond the classic images of London endlessly reproduced and imprinted in the national and international consciousness, Lichtenberg took his camera to the top of the UK’s highest building, sited in Canary Wharf, including Barclays, Credit Suisse, HSBC and Citigroup, and looked down.   Read more...


New Arrivals: George Hoyningen-Huene George Hoyningen-Huene

In early 1930s Paris, two individuals met who would come to define not only the fashion photography of the era, but who would also leave an indelible mark on the course of the entire medium. The mentorship between George Hoyningen-Huene and the younger Horst P. Horst would result in seminal images and a style that would influence countless photographers who followed. George Hoyningen-Huene was born in St. Petersburg in 1900, the son of an aristocratic Russian father and American mother.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Irving Penn Irving Penn

One of the most influential photographers of the twentieth century, Irving Penn's oeuvre spans over six decades across multiple genres united by his signature refined simplicity. While the foundation of his work is fashion, portraiture, and still life that began in 1943 with his first Vogue cover picture, he consistently expanded his subject matter and method. Penn was a master of reduction and refinement, working in a deliberate way with simple, controllable settings to create timeless images of an ephemeral world.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Barbara Morgan Barbara Morgan

In 1935 during the Great Depression in New York City, photographer Barbara Morgan joined creative forces with the modern dance artist Martha Graham. They would produce a series of photographs that would forever redefine their respective disciplines. Barbara Morgan, who originally taught design and printmaking at the University of California, Los Angeles in the 1920s, eventually became convinced that the medium of photography could have equal expressionistic aesthetic qualities as graphic art.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Henri Cartier-Bresson Henri Cartier-Bresson

In 1932 at the age of 24, Henri Cartier-Bresson obtained a handheld Leica camera. This freed the photographer from virtually all constraints and became an extension of his eyes through which he would observe the world during his subsequent global travels. Eventually becoming known as the “Eye of the Century,” few photographers would have a greater impact on the medium and changing the trajectory of modern art in general than Cartier-Bresson’s enduring images of the “decisive moment.”   Read more...


New Arrivals: Sabine Weiss Sabine Weiss

For over sixty years Sabine Weiss’s name has been synonymous with the influential era of French Humanist photography of the 1950s and 1960s. A rare woman in the male dominated field, this living legend’s images speak of a postwar era when a feeling of hope and appreciation for the little joys of life could be felt in the people of Western Europe’s cafes, squares, and streets.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Ben Schonzeit Ben Schonzeit

Ben Schonzeit is a multi-dimensional artist who has been called the best photographer to emerge from the 1970s Photorealist movement. In the mid 1980’s, Schonzeit began photographing still lifes of flowers that he would artfully arrange in front of both his own paintings and reproductions of master works by such artists as Claude Monet and Joan Miro. They formed an artistic dialogue between art history and contemporary still life.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Berenice Abbott's West Street Berenice Abbott

A seminal figure in the development of American photography, Berenice Abbott is celebrated for her landmark images of New York City in the midst of great transformation during the 1930s. Originally from Ohio, she learned photography in the early 1920s while living in Paris working as Man Ray’s assistant. Eventually rejecting Man Ray’s experimental approach, she became fascinated by the work of Eugène Atget and his poetic yet realist documentation of turn of the century Paris.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Jim Lee's Ossie Clark Plane Crash Jim Lee

Renowned for his fresh and cinematic take on fashion beginning in the late 1960s, Jim Lee is internationally known as the “original wild child of fashion photography.” The British artist took photo shoots out of rigid studios and placed them in a story context becoming a great pioneer of the medium by changing the course of the genre. His striking and sometimes controversial photographic style centers on storytelling often involving complicated set-ups and ambitious outdoor productions yielding dramatic results.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Manuel Álvarez Bravo Manuel Álvarez Bravo

In a seventy-five year career that spanned much of the 20th century and reflected numerous changes in artistic fashion, Manuel Alvarez Bravo produced deeply human, yet enigmatic photographs. He is now considered by many to be one of Mexico’s greatest artists developing a mysterious aesthetic with a strong capacity to intrigue. Born in Mexico City in 1902, Alvarez Bravo spent his youth in the city where visible markers of its pre-Columbian past, its colonial vestiges, and its modernity all coexisted.   Read more...


New Arrivals: André Kertész André Kertész

André Kertész was a central figure in expanding the language of modernist photography. Neither a Surrealist nor a strict photojournalist, he nevertheless combined a street photographer’s eye for the decisive moment with the formal aesthetic of a modernist. Kertész was Hungarian and arrived in 1925 to Paris, the center of the art world, after giving up a career as a stockbroker. He made a fresh start in the city knowing no one and without gainful employment.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Ilse Bing Ilse Bing

Ilse Bing was a leader among those who made Paris the center of modern photography in the 1930s becoming known as “Queen of the Leica” for her influential mastery of the innovative hand-held camera. After moving to Paris in 1930 from her native Frankfurt to pursue her ambitions in photography, Bing began an extraordinary decade that saw her working in photojournalism, portraiture, and advertising. The young artist succeeded commercially even while establishing herself at the forefront of the city’s avant-garde.  Read more...


New Arrivals: Horst P. Horst's Coco Chanel Horst P. Horst

Horst P. Horst became a seminal figure in the history of 20th century photography during an innovative career that spanned over half a century. Born in Germany in 1906, Horst shot for French Vogue magazine of the 1930s and 1940s becoming well known for his chic and pioneering fashion images that appeared in France, Britain, and the United States. He was an arbiter of taste with an instinctive sense of sophistication and an elegant aesthetic who captured the essence of his subject with a sculptor’s sensitivity to form and light.  Read more...


New Arrivals: David Yarrow David Yarrow

David Yarrow's pursuit of capturing close and active encounters with the natural world has led him to overcome the challenges of shooting in some of the most remote and inhospitable locations on the planet. Creating pure and distinctly dynamic images as a result of his unique eye and perseverance, he photographs the majestic natural world by exposing the inherent beauty in the wild. In one particular location, Yarrow has returned over a dozen times through the years: Amboseli.   Read more...


New Arrivals: Dana Gluckstein's Dana Gluckstein

Dana Gluckstein has become recognized as one of the preeminent portrait photographers of her generation, her vision being most vividly revealed in her images of indigenous peoples. These photographs express the character and moral quality of the sitter in addition to only revealing a physical likeness, while also imparting upon her subjects a sense of dignity, a humaneness lacking any temporary or accidental quality.   Read more...


New Arrivals: André Kertész Satiric Dancer André Kertész

André Kertész was a key figure in expanding the language of modernist photography by intuitively capturing the poetry of modern urban life with its quiet, often overlooked incidents and comic, occasionally bizarre juxtapositions. His original use of the camera and unique way of looking at the world underscored life’s beautiful details making them worthy of attention and affection.  Read more...


New Arrivals: Cathleen Naundorf’s La Fille en platre VII Cathleen Naundorf

Cathleen Naundorf creates fashion photographs in dream-like settings with an elegant and Old World aesthetic. Documentary representation is less important than an overall atmospheric, pictorial effect. The stunning and unique haute couture designs in Naundorf’s work are a result of her being privileged with an almost unlimited access to the archives of such haute couture houses as Chanel, Dior, Valentino, Lacroix, Armani, Saab, and Gaultier.  Read more...


New Arrivals: Elliott Erwitt's Umbrella Jump Elliott Erwitt

Having created an informal and ironic photographic style that is uniquely his own, Elliott Erwitt became renowned as an uncanny observer of humanity and the human condition. Known for his wry sense of humor, he has been nicknamed “Erwitt the Wit” whose photographs evoke everything from ironic smiles to outright laughter with his visual puns. Being highly sensitive and perceptive to the visible surprises in life, Erwitt possesses a deep appreciation of the moment and is skillful at capturing it.  Read more...


Sebastião Salgado's Churchgate Station Sebastião Salgado

Sebastião Salgado is among the most acclaimed documentary photographers of the twentieth century. He is celebrated for his epic projects depicting the human condition and nature. Born in rural Aimorés, Brazil in 1944, Salgado earned a doctorate in economics before turning to photography as a professional endeavor. Possessing a unique vision given his background, Salgado’s photojournalism largely deals with visualizing the larger effects of socio-economic forces in the modern world through his lyrical portrayals of humanity.  Read more...


Edward Weston's New Arrival Pepper No. 30 Edward Weston

Edward Weston’s photograph, “Pepper No. 30,” is considered one of the most iconic modernist images. The making of this photograph, along with his other still lifes, not only fostered Weston’s development as an artist, but also contributed greatly to the evolution of photography as a modernist art form. Taken in 1930, “Pepper No. 30” shows a radical departure from the prevailing soft-focus and atmospheric Pictorialist style to a much more pure formal vision.  Read more...


Harry Benson's New Arrival Harry Benson

This year marks the 50th anniversary of the death of one of the twentieth century’s most celebrated and legendary figures, Sir Winston Churchill. Perhaps Britain’s most revered prime minister, he stood defiantly against fascism becoming an inspirational figure for the nation and emblematic of the eventual triumph of democracy. Scottish photojournalist Harry Benson, a legend in his own right, says, “Sir Winston Churchill was to me the most important person of the twentieth century, and there are many who will agree."   Read more...


Arthur Elgort's New Arrival Arthur Elgort

Arthur Elgort has a stylistic freedom that allows the spontaneous energy and joy of the moment to be expressed through an image. His photographs have the unforced look of a personal snapshot while they are simultaneously iconic chronicles of the culture of our time. Elgort was born and raised in New York City. Originally he was a painter, but that proved too lonely an art for him because Elgort thrived on human interaction.  Read more...


Herb Ritts’ New Arrival Herb Ritts

Through his distinctive style and composition, Herb Ritts became one of the leading photographers to emerge during the 1980s. Ritts’s intimate sense of portraiture, his innovative approach to fashion, and his updated classical treatment of the nude that won him international acclaim and a place within the canon of American photography. His original aesthetic became a characteristic style that embodied facets of a fresh outdoor life of leisure in Southern California differentiating him from his East Coast peers still predominantly doing studio work.   Read more...


Sabine Weiss’s Sortie de Metro, Paris New Arrival Sabine Weiss

For over sixty years, Sabine Weiss’s name has been synonymous with the seminal era of French Humanist photography. A living legend, Weiss’s images from 1950s Paris speak of a postwar time when a feeling of hope and joie de vivre could be felt in the people populating the city’s cafes, squares, streets, and in all corners throughout Paris. Weiss would photograph individuals going about their daily lives capturing their emotions and creating a style that combined spontaneity and informality, backed by photographer’s intuition and knack for seeing and celebrating the simple joys of life.  Read more...


Ruth Bernhard Classic Torso New Arrival Ruth Bernhard

Ruth Bernhard’s classical black-and-white photographs of the female nude have earned her a place of distinction among 20th-century photographers and in the history of art. Her images celebrate the grace, sensuality, and refinement of the female form revitalizing a classical standard of beauty, one based on an appreciation of women’s bodies. Bernhard was born in Berlin in 1905 and moved to New York City in 1927.   Read more...


William Klein New Arrival William Klein

William Klein first gained distinction in the mid-twentieth century for his original approach of creating ironic fashion photography through using innovative and unusual techniques. Now widely considered both a revolutionary photographer and filmmaker, Klein originally trained as a painter studying under Fernand Léger in the 1950s bringing an artist’s sensibility to all the media in which he worked.   Read more...


Sebastião Salgado New Arrival Sebastião Salgado

As one of the most celebrated living photographers, Sebastião Salgado has achieved renown for his epic, long-term photographic projects. They have taken him throughout the world to many of its most isolated, inaccessible, and seldom documented places where he artfully explores aspects of humanity and the natural world. Salgado’s first notable bodies of work were documenting and exploring the universal human condition and how people are affected by socio-economic conditions through the two landmark projects Workers and Migrations.  Read more...


Henri Cartier-Bresson New Arrival Henri Cartier-Bresson

In 1932, at the age of 24, Henri Cartier-Bresson obtained a Leica camera. This light handheld camera that would eventually acquire legendary status became the extension of his eyes through which he would observe the world. The Leica freed the photographer from virtually all constraints and it never left him during his subsequent extensive travels across the globe meaning Cartier-Bresson’s previously casual interest in photography developed into a passion in the early 1930s.  Read more...


Eliot Elisofon New Arrival Eliot Elisofon

A founding member of the Photo League and a staff photographer for Life magazine from 1940 to 1964, Eliot Elisofon was born in New York City in 1911 and first became interested in photography and painting when he was a teenager. He later began producing photographs for advertisements and then received assignments for Vogue and Mademoiselle magazines.  Read more...


Brett Weston New Arrival Brett Weston

Brett Weston would ultimately become one of the giants of photography whose work influenced modern photography with its technical precision, bold design, and combination of abstraction and private imagination. Born in Los Angeles in 1911, he was the second son of the legendary photographer Edward Weston. Brett had a very close artistic relationship with his father, but did not follow directly in his father’s footsteps.  Read more...


Brassaï, Paris vu de Notre-Dame New Arrival Brassaï

A Gothic poem to the City of Lights, Brassaï’s nocturnal vision of Paris viewed from the top of Notre-Dame possesses an otherworldly atmosphere and a dark romanticism. Taken in 1934 from Ile Saint-Louis, Brassaï captured the grimacing gargoyle peering over the city keeping watch as it had been for centuries. Shown up close in Brassaï’s depiction, the winged creature appears almost sympathetic becoming a somewhat humorous figure that eternally resides over Paris.  Read more...


Norman Seeff New Arrival Norman Seeff

Norman Seeff’s name is synonymous with both pop culture history and artistic excellence, while his portraits, taken as a whole, have become a “who’s who” of the later twentieth century. Seeff was a chronicler of the creative process and developed a uniquely emotional approach toward photographing his subjects based on interpersonal relations and bringing out immediacy in them.  Read more...


 
Bruce Davidson New Arrival Bruce Davidson

Bruce Davidson gained notoriety in humanistic documentary photography in 1959 when he created a series depicting a Brooklyn youth gang who called themselves The Jokers. Brooklyn Gang stands as one of the first in-depth photographic records of rebellious postwar youth culture conveying a sense of the time and feelings within the closed world.  Read more...


 
Jim Lee Portfolio New Arrival Jim Lee

Known internationally as the “original wild child of fashion photography,” Jim Lee recently explained his photographic motivations as well as his intentions in creating the portfolio:
“I began my photographic career with the hopes of one day becoming a film director. I embraced the camera frame almost as if it were a blank canvas, knowing that in this space I could create and find a visual equivalent for anything that came to mind.  Read more...


Frank Horvat New Arrival Frank Horvat

Frank Horvat rose to prominence during the late 1950s as a reportage photographer with a fresh approach to shooting fashion moving beyond the prevailing approach of statically posed shoots. An inventive photographer who expanded the genre of fashion, he became primarily known for his reportage and improvisational techniques by placing models in a variety of dynamic situations. Horvat shot for the top magazines in Paris, London, and New York and was always looking for an independent voice.  Read more...


André Kertész New Arrival André Kertész

André Kertész was a key figure in expanding the language of modern photography. His original use of the camera often underscored life’s beautiful details making them worthy of attention and affection. Producing penetrating work, Kertész claimed never to document but to give an interpretation. From the start he identified a unique way of looking at the world that became a crucial development in photography and Henri Cartier-Bresson would even say of him, “Whatever we have done, Kertész did first.  Read more...


Julius Shulman New Arrival Julius Shulman

During the postwar era in Southern California, Julius Shulman emerged as the preeminent photographer of the innovative modernist architecture that was shaping the booming region. Influential architect Richard Neutra discovered Shulman’s images and soon Neutra, as well as architects such as Frank Lloyd Wright, would chiefly rely on Shulman to photograph their structures. He conveyed the distinctively modern buildings boldly and effectively to the world.  Read more...


Dianne Blell New Arrival Dianne Blell

Dianne Blell’s renowned artwork occupies a unique position by merging photography and dreamlike painting. The two mediums sublimely converge to create a new kind of reality in which Blell’s photographed actors are placed in her surreally painted atmospheres referencing mythological or psychological themes. In one series she produced at the end of the 1980s entitled, “Desertion of the Circus Animals,” it revolves around a more personal yet deeply psychological element for Blell.  Read more...


Bourke-White DC-4 New Arrival Margaret Bourke-White

By the end of the 1930s, Margaret Bourke-White had transformed from an industrial photographer in Cleveland, to one of the world’s most accomplished and pioneering photojournalists. Her driving ambition to succeed in the male-dominated field of photojournalism meant she was continually putting herself in adventurous and dangerous situations in order to capture the unique and exclusive image.  Read more...


Gjon Mili New Arrival Gjon Mili

By the year 1949, Pablo Picasso was 67 years old and in the midst of reckoning with his age having gained notoriety as perhaps the 20th century’s foremost artistic genius. At the same time, Gjon Mili who was an Albanian-American photographer for LIFE was at the height of his career. He was a technical prodigy while at MIT pioneering lighting techniques and using photography to reveal sequences of movement usually too rapid or complex for the naked eye to detect.  Read more...


Horst P. Horst New Arrival Horst P. Horst

Horst was an arbiter of taste with an instinctive sense of sophistication and an elegant aesthetic. His great talent as an artist was his ability to capture the essence of his subject with a sophisticated sculptor’s sensitivity to form and light. Horst was born in Germany in 1906 and would prove himself to be a seminal figure in the history of 20th century photography during an astonishing career that spanned over half a century.  Read more...


Elliott Erwitt New Arrival Elliott Erwitt

Among the celebrated photographers of the twentieth century, no other photographer became as well known for their sense of humor and witty images commenting on the world as much as Elliott Erwitt. Often bringing about smiles and sometimes outright laughter in viewers, Erwitt’s images create delightful moments through his visual wit and puns usually joining together seemingly dissimilar elements to make spontaneous flashes of comedy.  Read more...


Brassai New Arrival Brassaï

Brassaï remains the most legendary and consummate observer of a now vanished world of Paris after dark, a complete witness of Parisian nightlife in the early 1930s. Through his photography, Brassaï would reveal the nocturnal activities of Parisian society by fully immersing himself and gaining access to an underworld of assorted and eccentric characters. Famed writer Henry Miller described Brassaï as “a living eye…his gaze pierces straight to the heart of truth in everything.  Read more...


Massimo Listri New Arrival Massimo Listri

Italian photographer Massimo Listri has become renowned for bringing a vibrant energy to interior spaces while delivering a clean and masterly vision. His architectural portraits capture the majesty of grand structures, but also reveal the smallest details with a power to expose the secrets and stories contained within. Listri instills a feeling of awe that permeates the interiors of his compositions when all humans have disappeared and what remains is the splendid architecture.  Read more...


Margaret Bourke-White New Arrival Margaret Bourke-White

Margaret Bourke-White was probably the best known pioneer photographer to use a helicopter to show readers what the United States looked like through pictures of landscapes, buildings, and monuments taken from the vantage point of her “flying tripod.” One such shot that became an enduring image for Bourke-White was “Statue of Liberty” showing tourists in the colossal crown of the monument with the New Jersey shore in the background.  Read more...


Frank Horvat New Arrival Frank Horvat

During the late 1950s, Frank Horvat became a celebrated pioneer of fashion photography through challenging the stale conventions of studio-based fashion shoots. He photographed the dynamic energy of the city placing his models in real life situations thereby combining realism and artifice. This journalistic kind of fashion photography profoundly influenced the genre and he would have many followers.   Read more...


Jacques-Henri Lartigue New Arrival Jacques Henri Lartigue

Jacques Henri Lartigue created enduring and iconic images of an era through his technique of the instinctive snapshot capturing visions of joy, beauty, elegance, and pleasure. Photographing during the special period of peace in France known as the Belle Époque, many of Lartigue’s pictures remain of historical value as a stylish, yet nostalgic record of those days.  Read more...


Bernard Faucon New Arrival Bernard Faucon

Bernard Faucon was one of the first photographers to master the constructed image in which he created photographic mise en scène that convincingly distort reality. The scene Le funambule is a part of Faucon’s Les Grandes Vacances series composed in the late 1970s becoming a pioneering series of subjective reality photographs that would push the genre to the forefront in the 1980s.  Read more...


Edward Weston New Arrival Edward Weston

One of the most influential American photographers of the 20th century, Edward Weston has had a significant impact on the history of photography. One of Weston’s much-quoted mottoes is “Presentation instead of interpretation,” meaning an attempt to illustrate things as they are in order to show their essence allowing the viewer to see beyond the object.  Read more...


Jean-Baptiste Huynh New Arrival Jean-Baptiste Huynh

There is a brilliant directness and intimacy in the portraits of Jean-Baptiste Huynh. They masterfully celebrate the power that a persona has to captivate the viewer. The portraits become beautiful manifestations of the soul and the spirit of the sitters forming atmospheres of concentration. The images are created in the tradition of classic portraiture with Huynh being a disciple of Irving Penn and composing his subjects in a similar manner.  Read more...


Jim Lee New Arrival Jim Lee

Having become renowned for his fresh and theatrical take on fashion photography, Jim Lee is the internationally known “original wild child of fashion photography.” He took photo shoots out of the rigid studios and placed them in a story context becoming a great pioneer of fashion photography who would change the course of the genre.  Read more...


Bruce Bruce Mozert

Bruce Mozert’s imaginative underwater photography captured a bygone era and a unique time in not only Florida’s past, but also in the postwar years of America. In the remarkably clear waters of Silver Springs in central Florida, Mozert pioneered underwater photography by developing waterproof housings for cameras that allowed photography to go deep below water while also perfecting lighting techniques.  Read more...


Robert Farber New Arrival Robert Farber

Robert Farber has become renown for his depictions of the female form, although he has produced an impressive oeuvre of work in various genres. Farber's unique compositions allow the viewer to see the subject from a different perspective and in his words, "to evoke a feeling of romance. That the viewer wants to be there, be a part of it, get lost in it, whether it is a still life or landscape."  Read more...


Michael Massaia New Arrival Michael Massaia

In Michael Massaia's landscapes of Central Park, abandoned houses, and an amusement park, light has an eerie, incandescent quality. His exposures are made between 2:00 and 5:00 AM with a large format camera that records and defines the light that gathers out of darkness. Isolation, disconnection, the shifting lines between revealing and concealing, and a romantic attempt to spotlight are constants in all of his work.  Read more...


William Ropp New Arrival William Ropp

William Ropp, often known as “the shadow sculptor,” has a unique style of portraiture. Ropp often places his subjects in complete darkness taking photographs by using long exposures for up to ten minutes. He uses a 50-year-old Czech flashlight for dramatic illumination effects. Ropp will start “painting” using “the dance of light” in his photos working either in a studio or on site in locations like Mali or Mexico.   Read more...


Tom Baril New Arrival Tom Baril

The portfolio of ten distinctive photogravures focuses on iconic and visually complex urban structures from around 1990s New York City. These photographs are not only a testament to Tom Baril’s superior technical aptitude creating exquisitely pure prints, but also to his synthesis of a contemporary vision with a classic foundation. Baril lends a vintage feeling to the images using a 19th century intaglio printing process that registers a wide variety of unique tonal ranges.  Read more...


John Baeder New Arrival John Baeder

John Baeder is one of the most prominent of the photo-realists. He is particularly well known for his depictions of diners and American roadside culture. He was born in South Bend, Indiana in 1938 on Christmas Eve and grew up in Atlanta, Georgia. In the late 1960s, Baeder started collecting postcards and photographs of roadside America and urban environments, developing a sensitivity for the beauty and value found in roadside iconography.   Read more...


Flor Garduño New Arrival Flor Garduño

Flor Garduño is renowned as one of the most outstanding representatives of Latin American photography continuing the lineage of the poet-photographers that defined the medium during the 20th century. Her powerful compositions possess an aura of poetic metaphor. The images have enormous emotional strength imbued with regional symbols, as well as universal signs that touch all of humanity.  Read more...


Gilbert Garcin New Arrival Gilbert Garcin

Gilbert Garcin’s meditative images are striking in their symbolic power and their skillful blend of humor and gravity. Through Garcin’s poetic and philosophical scenes, he enables us to become better observers of our human condition; he speaks of all people while he tells of himself. By considering the hidden side of life and raising questions concerning aspects of life, such as the transience nature of our existence or the tenacity one needs  Read more...


Massimo Listri New Arrival Massimo Listri

Listri's distinguished career has spanned more than three decades, and although his photographic library is comprehensive, he has become famous as a master of bringing a vibrant energy to interior spaces. His portrayals of various interiors capture the majesty of grand structures, but also reveal the smallest details with a power to expose the secrets and stories contained within.  Read more...


Albert Watson New Arrival Albert Watson

We are pleased to be exhibiting new photographic images from Albert Watson's "Benin - African Cotton Campaign" series. Albert Watson spent 14 days in Benin in December of 2011 documenting the cultivation of sustainable cotton and the artisan weavers whose livelihood resulted from the Cotton Made in Africa Initiative. This body of work explores and focuses on the improved social effects on the small farmers who work with the cotton initiative.  Read more...


Fernando Delgado New Arrival Fernando Delgado

Born in Cuba, Delgado immigrated to the United States when he was 11 years old. He settled in Newark, New Jersey. He later attended the Cooper Union School of Art and the Parson's School of Design in New York. His early studies were Louise Nevelson, Milton Glaser, Henry Wolf and Herb Lubalin.
He spent many years as an Art Director servicing major retailers, but his passion changed from drafting and design to photography.  Read more...


Ruth Bernhard New Arrival Ruth Bernhard

Ruth Bernhard was one of the most talented photographers to photograph the female form. She was born in Berlin in 1905 and moved to New York City in 1927 – later studied with Ansel Adams in Carmel, California and became part of the F64 Group. He proclaimed her “the greatest photographer of the nude”. Her photographs celebrate the grace, sensuality, and refinement of the human body. She died in 2006. Her work can be found in many museum and important collections throughout the world.  Read more...


John Loring New Arrival John Loring

Photography creates its own reality – stopping time – taking a longer look at a passing instant. It eliminates all but two dimensions of events. (There’s no space or time in a photograph. Nor is there sensual perception beyond the visual; and, even there, color is often eliminated.); yet, it reads as reality. It isn’t fleeting; you have the time to study it for clues.  Read more...