The Most Iconic Photographs From National Geographic's 125-Year History Perhaps the most iconic National Geographic photo, Steve McCurry snapped this picture of an Afghan girl in a Pakistan refugee camp in 1984. It almost went unnoticed, until one editor rescued it from a pile and stuck it on the June 1985 Cover
High art on a mobile phone: The incredible photographs taken using only an iPhone that won in the seventh annual iPhone Photography Awards
Unknown young Edwardian woman. I want to share a fabulous website. It has vintage TOC videos (great fun), detailed TOC fashion info, and links to YouTube videos that show you how to recreate Victorian and Edwardian hairstyles - without needing 3 feet of hair to work with. Check it out: http://doloresmonet.hubpages.com/hub/FashionHistoryEdwardianFashionTrends1890s1914
To empower modern women, photographer Kacy Johnson created ‘FEMALE’, a photo series that puts the spotlight on the bare backs of females. The inspiring photo project documents anyone around the globe who identifies as female, regardless of age, sex, ethnicities, and shapes.
Britain's first ever fashion shoot? Rare 19th century prints by pioneering female photographer go on sale (but be warned, they're rather 'sensual')
women holding books in Kensington on July 4th 1906..wonderful images by the late amateur photographer Edward Linley Sambourne, Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/femail/article-2173872/Edwardian-street-style-Astonishing-amateur-images-capture-fashion-women-London-Paris-century-ago.html#ixzz2bx4QVmxi Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
Portland – based photographer Jim Golden started a series of still life photographs featuring colossal collections of everyday objects. The series is a massive visual delight making each viewer notice the minute details of every object in the photographs.
Photographer Edward Honaker Documents His Own Depression
John Bulmer - Manchester (1977) For Bulmer’s last assignment in the north of England, Geo magazine wanted images that showed a new, vibrant Manchester. This series of photographs was not well received at the time, but is regarded today an important social documentary