Jan Scheffler captures the light and vastness of the north in his photographs. In a conversation with Deutschlandfunk Kultur he talks about the title of his book, which isn’t as surprising as it might seem at first, and how he goes on the hunt for the endangered beauties of nature.
An old tree in the middle of a modern city, it was replanted for a lot of money. In China's metropolises, this happens every day. Photographer Yan Wang Preston talks to Spiegel Online about her photo project and the business with trees.
Leonhard Hurzlmeier’s colorful oil paintings depict archetypal images of women involved in everyday life. He spoke with curator and editor Christian Ganzenberg about portraits of women in art history and about the difference of painting women and men.
Los Angeles-based Italian Gianluca Galtrucco has found images full of situational comedy that blur the line between reality and staging. Nadine Barth talks to him about his illustrated book For your Consideration.
When Photojournalist Nancy Borowick’s parents—Howie and Laurel—were diagnosed with stage IV cancer and simultaneously underwent treatment, she did the only thing she knew how—she documented it. By turning the camera on her family’s life during this most intimate time, Borowick learned a great deal about herself, family, and relationships in general.
"Art is never just content but always form." For the first time, Gerhard Richter gives a detailed insight into the origins of his famous 1260 Farbfelder (1260 color fields).
He left the color composition to coincidence - as a provocation against the color cult of a Josef Albers or Max Bill.