This book charts Bruno Boudjelal’s 11-year inquiry into his origins, his identity and his unknown family, set against the background of an Algerian state in the process of turning its citizens against each other and abandoning them to their own resources.
Slavery is illegal but it’s still flourishing all over the world. This book features newly-commissioned photo essays by eight Magnum photographers who report back on instances of contemporary global slavery.
James Barnor is a pioneer of Ghanaian photography. This monograph surveys a career spanning continents and photographic genres to create a transatlantic narrative marked by his passionate interest in people and cultures.
Growing Up Black is a beautifully designed, thought-provoking monograph which documents domestic life in Hackney in the 1960s and 70s. It is available as a limited edition hardback book with 10" x 12" silver gelatin signed print.
Lovers’ Rock is a series of portraits created in 1977 at the youth centre where photographer John Goto taught evening classes. The images remained unseen in his archive for more than 35 years until brought to the attention of Autograph ABP.
Natasha is a nickname given by sex traffickers to prostitutes with Eastern European looks. This project began in 2006 when Dana Popa first travelled to the Republic of Moldova to document the experiences of sex-trafficked women and their families.
Sunil Gupta, Joy Gregory and Ingrid Pollard are three of the most important black photographers of the past 30 years. Buy all three of these monographs in our special offer for £20 and save £28 over the normal retail price
The photographs in this first monograph of Franklyn Rodgers’ work include many Black artists, writers and cultural commentators. It shows his desire to redefine portrait photography by making the encounter a space of risk that inspires possibilities.
This book was produced in conjunction with the exhibition of the same name, curated by Gaëtane Verna and Mark Sealy organised by The Power Plant Contemporary Art Gallery in partnership with Autograph ABP.
French photographer Bruno Boudjelal explores the intricate links between personal and national identity and cultural memory in this evocative photo essay about Algeria which won the 2015 Prix Nadar photography book prize.