The British Journal of Photography is a historic photography magazine that publishes in-depth articles, photographer profiles, analysis and reviews.
Born in 1854 with the name of Liverpool Photographic Jorunal, it took on its current name in 1860 becoming the second longest-running photographic magazine in the United Kingdom after the Photographic Jorunal.
ISSUE #7904 - Humanity & Technology
Technology is rapidly transforming the way we create, see and understand images. Photographers use ultra-powerful drones and cameras to capture unprecedented detail and showcase their work in digital and virtual space.
Others study technology by analyzing its place in society, documenting historical relationships and discoveries before they rapidly evolve into something else.
In this number:
- David Vintiner and Gem Fletcher's ten-year project, Transhuman, offers us an insight into the life of cyborgs and biohackers;
- Sara Cwynar warns about the consequences of data falling into the hands of companies;
- Richard Mosse captures burnt rainforests using high-resolution drone footage;
- Coca Dai plays with the automated censorship of China and Instagram;
- Oliver Chanarin collaborates with his partner Fiona Jane Burgess to juxtapose an intimate narrative with curated machine learning;
- Josèfa Ntjam fuses images of the Internet with his family archive to reimagine historical narratives;
- the RAKE Collective interrogates UK supervisory powers in the group's ongoing project, Police State;
- Rhiannon Adam shares her perspective on the potential of NFTs and how they improved her favorite analog medium, Polaroid;
- in Intelligence, we explore how technology, the Internet and instant media have reshaped our industry and photography itself;
- Jamila Prowse shares her thoughts on how accessible digital and virtual spaces really are for people with disabilities.
Dimensions: 28x21 cm