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Lens: Louisville and Muhammad Ali: A Rare Look at a Hometown Champ

By RANDAL C. ARCHIBOLD

A new book shows the unmatched trust and connection photographers at The Louisville Courier Journal had with their city’s most famous son: Muhammad Ali.

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Album: Brooklyn’s Visual Reboot

By JOHN LELAND

Photographs of the most populous borough reveal a new landscape being experienced by people new to the terrain, with little investment in Brooklyn’s past.

Lens: How Photography Has Shaped Perceptions of African Women

By FAYEMI SHAKUR

“Aunty!,” an exhibit curated by Laylah Amatullah Barrayn and Catherine E. McKinley, reveals photography’s role as a tool or weapon when investigating identity and empowerment.

Critic’s Pick: Arbus, Untitled and Unearthly

By ARTHUR LUBOW

A series considered one of the towering achievements of American art reminds us that nothing can surpass the strange beauty of reality if a photographer knows where to look.

critic’s pick: She Needed No Camera to Make the First Book of Photographs

By JASON FARAGO

The British botanist Anna Atkins published her evocative cyanotypes of algae and seaweed 175 years ago. Now, the New York Public Library is celebrating her innovation.

State of the Art: How Google Photos Became a Perfect Jukebox for Our Memories

By FARHAD MANJOO

Google Photos, introduced in 2015, has become one of the most emotionally resonant pieces of technology today. It is also shaping our narratives along the way.

State of the Art: How Google Photos Became a Perfect Jukebox for Our Memories

By FARHAD MANJOO

Google Photos, introduced in 2015, has become one of the most emotionally resonant pieces of technology today. It is also shaping our narratives along the way.

Lens: Shahidul Alam: Fiercely Devoted to the Truth

By DAVID GONZALEZ

As fidelity to facts leads to hardships, the Bangladeshi photographer’s incarceration demonstrates how a government restricts expression and criticism.

Online Photo Printing for the Holidays (and Any Time)

By WIRECUTTER STAFF

Want to share photos this holiday season (and other times)? We have recommendations for cards, photo books, and photo printing services.

Online Photo Printing for the Holidays (and Any Time)

By WIRECUTTER STAFF

Want to share photos this holiday season (and other times)? We have recommendations for cards, photo books, and photo printing services.

GΓ©rald Bloncourt, Haitian Photographer and Activist, Dies at 91

By RICHARD SANDOMIR

“I am protesting against poverty,” Mr. Bloncourt said of his pictures of Portuguese immigrants who lived in squalor in France.

Lens: Looking Back on the Grit and Glamour of New York

By JORDAN G. TEICHER

New York welcomed the French photographer Jean-Pierre Laffont, and he spent the latter half of the 20th century capturing the spirit of his adopted city.

Remembering the End of World War I, in Photos

By ILIANA MAGRA

World leaders and ordinary citizens alike commemorated the 100th anniversary of the armistice that ended World War I. Here are the best images of the day.

8 Artists at the Paris Photo Fair Who Show Where Photography Is Going

By DAPHNΓ‰ ANGLÈS

The world’s largest photography show features works that go far beyond traditional two-dimensional prints. Some were even made without a camera.

California Hasn’t Seen Fires Like This: Pictures of a State in Flames

By THOMAS FULLER and LANCE BOOTH

Photographers documented the wildfires ravaging California — along the palm-fringed shoreline near Los Angeles and the evergreen forests of the Sierra Nevada foothills.

Lens: Random Moments, Petty Lies and Quiet Pleasures

By RENA SILVERMAN

In “Taradiddle,” Charles Traub’s photographs reveal how life plays tricks on us all.

Martha Rosler Isn’t Done Making Protest Art

By SOPHIE HAIGNEY

The artist’s work has been canonized, and feminist slogans are enshrined on T-shirts, but where does that leave her? A retrospective at the Jewish Museum takes us on her journey.

Reimagining Norman Rockwell’s America

By LAURA M. HOLSON

Seventy-five years after the artist’s “Four Freedoms” series ran in The Saturday Evening Post, a number of artists are reinterpreting it to include today’s more diverse culture.

Lens: A Daughter Documents a Giant of Salsa and Latin Jazz

By DAVID GONZALEZ

Rhynna Santos has been documenting the life of her father, a living link to the history of salsa and Latin jazz, musical forms that flourished in New York’s cultural hothouse.

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