In our latest issue, Reframing History, we speak to Patrick Waterhouse about his project collaborating with the Warlpiri people in Australia.
We then talk with Andrew Moisey, who reveals the dark secrets of US all-male frat houses.
100 years since its end, Nicolas Thomas Moreno turns his lense to memorials of the First World War with his topographic study.
Made over countless trips to Australia’s Northern Territory, Patrick Waterhouse has spent eight years getting to know the Warlpiri people. His project, Restricted Images, hopes to give agency to his subjects by asking them to contribute creatively to each image, thus addressing the problematic break in representation, respect and consent between the first anthropological photographs of the indigenous group of the past.
A professor at a US university, Andrew Moisey has devised a comprehensive insight into the goings-on of a male-only frat house over the course of seven years. Basing his monograph on the same structure as a frat rule book, the images of the students’ misogynistic, bullish behaviour send an ominous message – as Moisey explains, “the fraternity is more powerful than the college in shaping the young men who join.”
A century on from the end of the First World War, Nicolas Thomas Moreno speaks to Alice Zoo about his projects, bringing our attention to the vast number of monuments and memorials that pepper his native French landscape, as a tribute to the fallen.
Izabela Radwanska Zhang catches up with Martin Barnes, senior curator of photographs at the V&A, as the museum prepares to open the first phase of its photography centre.
In Agenda, we speak to curator Martha Kirszenbaum about her selection of erotic photography for the new themed section at Paris Photo. We also preview Martine Franck’s exhibition at the Fondation Henri Cartier-Bresson, as well as Arme de Classe at the Centre Pompidou. Our Any Answers interview is with renowned documentary photographer Jane Evelyn Atwood, and our projects are Adam Lach, Maciej Czepiel and Marwan Bassiouni.