Selected from the open call submission for Photoworks Annual Issue 24, Derek Ridgers explains how photographing the LGBTQ+ communities and the impact on his practice.
Selected from the Photoworks Annual open call, John Paul Evans’ work presents a performative take on wedding portraiture by looking at changing notions of marriage and domesticity.
Selected from the open call submission for Photoworks Annual Issue 24, Angela Sairaf’s series shares the story of Nahomy, who became a transgender advocate after a serious attack.
Selected as a Photoworks Award winner, London College of Communication BA Photography graduate Julien Martinez Leclerc explains his approach to researching and assembling images in the series Collecting and Staging.
Chris Nunn’s ongoing series looks at the domestic and the everyday in face of long term and violent conflict.
Pål Hansen’s series, One Day In Brooklyn, captures the sights and characters of New York.
James Murray’s debut solo exhibition ‘Desire Works’ shows at Project 78 Gallery from April 22 – May 13.
Selected as a Photograd runner up in the recent call for entries on the theme of superstition, Robert Darch’s series The Moor presents mythology in the landscape.
Selected as a Photograd runner up in the recent call for entries on the theme of superstition, Harry Rose collects, investigates and explores Bigfoot sightings through the UK.
Selected as the Photograd winner of the recent call for entries on the theme of superstition, Silas Dominey’s series The Striding Place presents the hidden history of the river Wharfe.
Photoworks support young photographers by showcasing their work early on in their careers to encourage continued practice. Today we feature the work of Anna Taglia, a photographer from Sicily, developing her work about her hometown.
Taken from his latest publication, Michal Luczak’s showcase presents the short and longterm fallout of a devastating earthquake in Armenia.
Isaac Blease’s series Charaxes Imperialis was shortlisted for the second Jerwood/Photoworks Awards
Davide Meneghello, 2016 MA Photography graduate from London College of Communication, reflects on the hidden past of homoerotic imagery in photographic archives in his series Again He Holds Me by the Hand.
Our next Youth Showcase features the work of Cain Suleyman, currently studying at BRIT School of Performing Arts and Technology.
Raquel Carro, 2016 MA Photography graduate from London College of Communication, uses photography and found materials to create narratives around remote communities in Northern Spain in her series Between the Cracks.
Selected as a Photoworks Award winner, London College of Communication MA Photography graduate Julian Benjamin looks into ideas of authorship and identity in the series Self Portraits of Other People.
Teresa Eng’s series Self/Portrait considers the presentation of a generation through selfies.
Thom Bridge was invited to attend the BPB Portfolio Reviews with his bodies of work Fält and Elite.
Jessa Fairbrother was recently invited to attend the BPB Portfolio Reviews with this series, Conversations with My Mother.
Our latest showcase is photographer, Immo Klink, whose work focuses on migrant camps and migrants relationship to clothing.
Estabrak Al-Ansari was selected as DWMA Curators’ Choice Prize for the Danny Wilson Memorial Award in this year’s Brighton Photo Fringe.
Recent 2016 University of Brighton MA Photography graduate Martin Seeds looks at the role of the Northern Ireland Assembly using the natural landscape as metaphor for the fragile political landscape.
Selected as a Photoworks Award winner, 2016 University of Brighton MA Photography graduate Richard Boll plays with time and chance in these long exposure seascapes.
Selected as one of the five showcases from the Annual submission entry on fashion and style, Cherelle Sappleton uses collage to create provocative images responding to the male gaze in editorial photography.
Sam Laughlin, winner of the 2016 Danny Wilson Memorial Award, shares his thoughts on the two bodies of work he exhibited at this year’s Brighton Photo Fringe, Slow Time and Nests.
Selected as one of the five showcases from the Annual submission entry on fashion and style, Heather Agyepong draws on historical and personal experience to disrupt the black, female narrative.
Selected as one of the five showcases from the Annual submission entry on fashion and style, Claire O’Keefe details the last decade of her life, through the story of her melanoma.
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