I don’t feel photography needs to be overtly ambitious in assuming impact or power. And in any case, impact and power are impossible to measure. Photography has a part to play in adding to a cumulative effect.
I recently got invited by Raw View Magazine to join their panel of consulting curators and will be contributing views from Asia.
In the following conversation with prolific Thai artist/curator Manit Sriwanichpoom, we talk candidly about photography and purpose, censorship and compromises, and being fearless in art-making.
A conversation with Greg Girard ~ What do you think is the future of cities and citizens? These days, with the unthinkable occurring on almost a daily basis, nothing is too far fetched.
Tsering Topgyal’s long-term project features portraits of other young Tibetans like himself, living in exile, and separated from home and family.
Hong Kong’s socially conscious photography isn’t considered “as charming” as Chinese photography in the market. Yet, that is also the reason why it is so uniquely crucial to the Chinese-speaking community.
On the 3rd Anniversary of Typhoon Haiyan, also known as Super Typhoon Yolanda, disaster in the Philippines, we catch up with photojournalist Veejay Villafranca on his long-term project SIGNOS and the urgent issue of Climate Change.
On 9th September 2016, the 40th death anniversary of Mao Zedong, we sit down with Li Zhensheng 李振盛 to talk about the Cultural Revolution, life and photography.
Conflict, Photography and Vocation: A candid, in-depth interview with Hong Kong-born photojournalist Nicole Tung.
Kapil Das has 3 of his haphazardly titled and dummied photobooks shortlisted simultaneously for 3 different book awards.
Master photographer and curator Chang Chao-Tang 張照堂 shares his process in editing and making photobooks in Taiwan.
A candid and frank interview with Prashant Panjiar, Delhi Photo Festival co-founder and World Press Photo 2016 Judge.
Part 2 of our frank interview with Prashant Panjiar, Delhi Photo Festival co-founder and World Press Photo 2016 Judge.
Son of an exiled Chinese nationalist, Tseng Kwong Chi was a Hong Kong born photographer active in the New York Art Scene in the 1970s and 80s.
An audio recording of the Panel Discussion: “Photojournalism: new era, new forms, new ethics?” held on Friday, January 29th 2016 at National Museum of Singapore, Gallery Theatre.