New Arrivals

Tina Barney, The Two Students, 2001, Chromogenic color print

Tina Barney’s The Two Students

Over her 50-year career, acclaimed American photographer Tina Barney has captured the inner dynamics and lifestyles of those around her. Known for her large-scale, color photographs of the upper class, Barney’s work intimately studies the private, social, and cultural lives of East Coast families and Europe’s upper classes.

Adam Fuss, From the series My Ghost, 1997, Silver gelatin photogram

From the Series, My Ghost, Adam Fuss

One of Adam Fuss’ most iconic series, ‘My Ghost,’ embodies his distinctive photographic style and thematic depth. He began the series in 1994, and it is considered one of Fuss’s most iconic and emotionally resonant bodies of work.

Bruce Davidson, East 100th Street Social Club, 1966, Silver gelatin photograph

Bruce Davidson’s East 100th Street Social Club

Bruce Davidson is an American photographer known for his humanist and intimate approach to documentary style photography. Chronicling some of the most important stories of the 20th century, his photographs have profiled subject matters such as the Civil Rights Movement, subways, circus performers and the rise of the teen culture in America.

Louis Stettner, Fifties Graffiti, 1954-1956, Silver gelatin photograph

Louis Stettner’s Fifties Graffiti

One of the photographs from Stettner’s early work that present Stettner’s highly aesthetic and observational eye is ‘Fifties Graffiti’, dated 1954-56. The image shows two elegant dalmatians on the backseat of a convertible.

Yousuf Karsh, Frank Lloyd Wright, 1954, Early Silver Gelatin Photograph

Yousuf Karsh’s Frank Lloyd Wright

One of the many figures Yousuf Karsh photographed was the celebrated architect Frank Lloyd Wright. The portrait, taken in 1954, presents Wright in a seated position with hands clasped, looking what seems to be at Karsh rather than directly at the camera.

Robert Doisneau Tinguely, Portrait de l'artiste, 1959, Silver gelatin photograph

Robert Doisneau’s Tinguely, Portrait de l’Artiste

Robert Doisneau’s famous portrait of Swiss sculptor Jean Tinguely from 1959 titled “Tinguely, Portrait de l’Artiste,” is one of the great examples of Doisneau’s unconventional and often ironic approach to photography. In the image, Tinguely is photographed standing next to one of his kinetic sculptured called ‘metamatics’ in the middle of a street in Paris.

Allan Grant, Flagpole Wedding, 1946, Silver gelatin photograph

Allan Grant’s Flagpole Wedding

Allan Grant’s photograph, “Flagpole Wedding,” captures an extraordinary moment in the summer of 1946, less than a year after the conclusion of the Second World War. It is a testament to the resilience and eccentricity of the human spirit, beautifully encapsulated in the unique love story of “Mad Marshall” Jacobs and his bride, Yolanda Cosmar.

Julius Shulman, Case Study House #22, Pierre Koenig, Los Angeles, California, 1960, Silver gelatin photograph

Julius Shulman’s Case Study House #22

Julius Shulman is often considered the greatest American architectural photographer of the 20th century. His photography shaped the image of South Californian lifestyle of midcentury America. For 70 years, he created on of the most comprehensive visual archives of modern architecture, especially focusing on the development of the Los Angeles region.

Milton H. Greene, Marilyn Monroe - Ballerina Sitting, 1954, Archival Pigment Photograph

Milton Greene’s Marilyn Monroe – Ballerina Sitting

Throughout his career, American photographer Milton H. Greene highlighted the glamorous world of Hollywood and fashion. His photography traced the passage of an era, helping to bring fashion photography into the realm of fine art along with his contemporaries such as Richard Avedon, Norman Parkinson, Cecil Beaton and Irving Penn.