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The Ultimate List of 2014 Best Photobooks

FotoMarket Campaign
Best Photobooks 2014

Okay kids, here’s the deal: photobook collector Olga Yatskevich has been keeping an aggregated list of 2014 best photobooks lists on her Tumblr blog (which you should definitely follow if you like photobooks, by the way); so we thought we’d use this super useful resource to make an ultimate list of the best photobooks of 2014.

Our first idea was to count every vote each photobook received and establish the ten best, but we soon realized that made no sense, because the premises of each list are extremely different: the number of featured books ranges from 1 to 35, and many lists are clearly stated to be of personal favorite photobooks, which gives very different results depending on the list’s author.

Going through the lists, however, it was clear that some photobooks recurred more often than others. There’s no way to say – and probably no point, either – which should rank 1st or 5th or 23rd, but  it seems safe to assume that these are the photobooks that struck a stronger impression with the photographic community this year.

So here are the 44 best photobooks of 2014, in no particular order:

Tranquillity by Heikki Kaski (we had a short interview about Tranquillity with Heikki)
Photographer Heikki Kaski (Finland) crawled into the skin of the small town Tranquillity, 800 inhabitants, in the desert-like San Joaquin Valley, California. The images show a strange, introverted world in a stiflingly hot desert; the heat is almost palpable in this book.

 

Prolifération by Geert Goiris
This sublime series of 30 images (together, Prolifération) suggests a timelessness and contained restlessness through its potential narratives of place and collective memory. Labyrinthine trees, strange rock formations, contemplative figures, man-made objects and wide mountain landscapes work together to instil a sense of serenity in the observer, yet one that evokes a certain tension, a primal longing generated by the environments Goiris portrays.

The Night Climbers of Cambridge by Thomas Mailaender
Thomas Mailaender, the contemporary artist who acquired the Cambridge climbers’ archive, identifies the night-climber as a prototype – a wary traveller, mixing with others whilst attempting to make his way across a chancy terrain without much in the way of rules and etiquette.

Hidden Islam by Nicolò De Giorgis
Consider these facts. In Italy the right to worship, without discrimination, is enshrined within the constitution. There are 1.35 million Muslims in Italy and yet, officially, only eight mosques in the whole country. One consequence is that the Muslim population have accumulated a huge number of makeshift and temporary places of worship. These are housed in a variety of buildings including lock ups, garages, shops, warehouses and old factories.

 

Photographs for Documents by Vytautas V. Stanionis
Vytautas V. Stanionis (b. 1949) printed photographs from the film of his father, also Vytautas (1917–1966), which contained photographs of Seirijai and surrounding districts’ inhabitants created for documents, they were made in 1946, when the Soviet authorities changed passports to Soviet ones. There is no plot in shots, no acting, no other details, only static faces of people in neutral white background. Nameless faces lose their identity now and become certain allegories of people’s fates in the post-war years.

Ponte City by Mikhael Subotzky and Patrick Waterhouse
Mikhael Subotzky and Patrick Waterhouse worked at Ponte City, the iconic Johannesburg apartment building which is Africa’s tallest residential skyscraper, for more than six years. They photographed the residents and documented the building – every door, the view from every window, the image on every television screen.

 

Will They Sing Like Raindrops or Leave Me Thirsty by Max Pinckers (read our interview with Max about this book).
“Max Pinckers’s latest photobook Will They Sing Like Raindrops or Leave Me Thirsty attempts to document and capture, stage and bring to life, the multiple facets of romance and marriage within a contemporary Indian context. Inspired and influenced by the paradigms of Bollywood, India’s Hindi cinema industry, these photographs offer a spectrum of scenarios that combine humour, pathos, allegory and drama to produce an elegiac and nuanced representation of the conception of love, with all its paradoxes and ironies, in India today.”

 

Disco Night Sept. 11 by Peter van Agtmael
Disco Night Sept. 11 is a chronicle of America’s wars from 2006-2013. The photographs shift back and forth from the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan to the USA, unsparingly capturing the violent, ceaseless cost, but also the mystery and the madness, the beauty and absurdity at the core of each conflict. The narrative is complemented by nineteen gatefolds which elaborate on places and individuals.

Tiergarten by Johannes Schwartz
What do zookeepers feed a wild animal in captivity to keep it wild? How can this food be considered prey or sustenance when the animals are kept in a cultivated environment and no longer able, or necessitated, to hunt or forage? Johannes Schwartz explored this premise in Moscow’s city zoo, where he photographed slabs of fish, hunks of raw meat, heaps of vegetables and chunks of bread – foods commonly found in our diets, yet hardly suggestive of human consumption when presented in such a way.

Car Poolers by Alejandro Cartagena
Car Poolers is a project that continues my visual research on how the Mexican suburbs impact the landscape, the city and its inhabitants. I’ve been shooting the project for a year on Monterey’s highway 85 going south bound to one of the richest cities in Latin America, San Pedro Garza Garcia, one of the nine cities that form the Metropolitan area. I shoot from a pedestrian overpass that looks over the cars coming out of a small tunnel and “predict” which trucks might have people in the back. These images present a not-so-subtle observation of overgrowth issues in Mexico; where suburbs are being built in far away lands, far from the urban centers, causing greater commutes and consumption of gas.

 

Red Ball of the Sun Slipping Down by Eugene Richards
The Arkansas Delta has been called at different times the soul of the South, the land of  opportunity, a place ruled by race, a forgotten place. Eugene Richards (born 1944) first went to the delta as a VISTA volunteer in 1969. It was less than a year after the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., a time when cotton, religion, prejudice and poverty were what characterized most peoples’ lives. Increasingly drawn to this both sorrowful and beautiful place, Richards would stay for more than four years, working as a social worker and reporter until the community service organization and newspaper he helped found were forced to close their doors. But over the years he would keep returning.

Illustrated People by Thomas Mailaender
Illustrated People is the translation into book form of a performance by Thomas Mailaender. He applied to the skin of models 23 original negatives selected from the Archive of Modern Conflict’s collection before projecting a powerful UV lamp over them, thus revealing a fleeting image on the skin’s surface. Maileander then photographed each of his models before the sun made the image disappear. The book comprises the resulting shots combined with a series of photographic documents found in AMC’s collection.

Back to the Future by Irina Werning
I love old photos. I admit being a nosey photographer. As soon as I step into someone else’s house, I start sniffing for them. I like to imagine how people would feel and look like if they were to reenact them today… Four years ago, I decided to actually do this. The journey includes 32 countries and lots of memories.

The Winners by Rafael Milach
This book is dedicated to winners of various state and local competitions supported by the Belarusian authorities. The list of the winners also includes the best of the best in contests promoting beauty or public space maintenance. Winners are present in kolkhozes, schools, public institutions, nightclubs, village discos and on Boards of Honour in almost each Belarusian town.

Does Yellow Run Forever? by Paul Graham
Paul Graham’s Does Yellow Run Forever? comprises a series of photographs touching upon the ephemeral question of what we seek and value in life – love, wealth, beauty, clear-eyed reality or an inner dream world? The work weaves in and out of three groups of images: photographs of rainbows from Western Ireland, a sleeping dreamer, and gold stores in the United States. The imagery leads us from reality to dream and illusion, between fact and spectral phenomena, each entwined one within the other.

The Epilogue by Laia Abril
This is the story of the Robinson family – and the aftermath suffered in losing their 26 year old daughter to bulimia. Working closely with the family Laia Abril reconstructs Cammy’s life telling her story through flashbacks – memories, testimonies, objects, letters, places and images.

Eleven Years by Jen Davies
Jen Davis is a Brooklyn based photographer. For the past eleven years she has been working on a series of Self-Portrait’s dealing with issues regarding beauty, identity, and body image. She has also been exploring men, as a subject and is interested in investigating the idea of relationships, both physical and psychological, with the camera.

I by Eamon Doyle
This set of images seemed to spring up naturally in the course of my everyday street photography. I’ve never actually set out with a specific project in mind, but I began to recognise a pattern with these particular images when I got back into photography after a 15 year break a few years back. This also corresponded with my re-discovery of Beckett’s work, so I think my eye was more naturally falling towards these kind of solitary figures on the street.

Trepat by Joan Fontcuberta
In 1914, industrialist Josep Galceran Trepat created an industry for the production of agricultural machinery that would become one of the economic driving forces of Spain during the twentieth century. Cultivated man, attentive to the dynamics of the art of his time, Mr. Trepat commissioned to some of the great masters of international photography for advertising and corporate image of his company. Curated by Joan Fontcuberta,  a creator himself but also a historian and author of several works on the history of Spanish photography.

Wild Pigeons by Carolyn Drake
Traveling through China’s far western province with a box of prints, a pair of scissors, a container of glue, colored pencils, and a sketchbook, I asked willing collaborators to draw on, reassemble, and use their own tools on my photographs of the region. I hoped that the new images would bring Uyghur perspectives into the work and facilitate a new kind of dialogue with the people I met—one that was face-to-face and tactile, if mostly without words.

The Plot Thickens by Fraenkel Gallery
The Plot Thickens is a major new book published to mark Fraenkel Gallery’s 35th year. The publication is an unorthodox survey of photography traversing three centuries, with 100 photographs by artists as wide-ranging as Diane Arbus, Robert Adams, Bernd & Hilla Becher, Mel Bochner, Walker Evans, Lee Friedlander, Nan Goldin, Katy Grannan, Helen Levitt, Christian Marclay, Ralph Eugene Meatyard, Eadweard Muybridge and Alec Soth. Interwoven with these works is a trove of prints by the anonymous and unknown. Nearly all of the photographs are published here for the first time.

Euromaidan by Vladyslav Krasnoshek and Sergiy Lebedynskyy
On the 19th of January, 2014 a peaceful protest of Ukrainian Euromaidans on the Hrushevskyi Street in Kiev turned into the possible beginning of a civil war. It went too far, with explosions of gas grenades, Molotov cocktails, shootings of activists by the special police unit “Berkut”, abductions of people to the forest, acts of torture and all the other methods employed by dictatorial regimes.

 

Die Mauer Ist Weg! by Mark Power
By a series of fortunate events, Mark Power was present at the fall of the Berlin Wall in 1989. To mark the 25th anniversary, this new production (self-published under his new imprint, Globtik Books) is bound as a pastiche of a newspaper Power purchased in Berlin the morning after, embossed into heavy-duty cardboard. While the early pages read as news-based photojournalism, as the book unfolds Power retreats away from the epicentre of the event to re-camp over the border in an almost desolate East Berlin. From there he views the story from another perspective, before embarking on a (frankly rather pointless) search for Bertolt Brecht’s grave.

No Pain Whatsoever by Ken Grant
No Pain Whatsoever draws from Grant’s long term project photographing his contemporaries in the city of Liverpool, where he was born in 1967. Where earlier series have focused on the intimacy of the interior, Grant uses exteriors as a starting point for this latest body of work, and explores the way Liverpool’s inhabitants are reflected in the landscape.

Sequester by Awoiska van der Molen
Photography exists by the virtue of light, but the landscapes in Awoiska van der Molen’s photographs loom out of the darkness. Her monochrome photographic works arise out of a desire to penetrate deeply into the core of the isolated world in which she photographs. Awoiska van der Molen is known for her monochrome landscapes. She stands out as someone who remains rooted in the riches of analogue photography and printing. She plays out these roots in an extreme manner by creating monumental pieces that combine intentionality in choice of subject and photographic craftsmanship.

The Whale’s Eyelash by Timothy Prus
The great technological leap forward that took place in the 19th century in optical lens systems such as the microscope meant that by the latter half of the century the exploration of the microcosm was a common pursuit amongst the scientifically minded. […] In The Whale’s Eyelash, Timothy Prus has edited together some of these historical explorations and recast them as a play – a play that unfolds through a series of 19th century microscope slides. Each slide contains a specific dramatic moment, and together they tell a story about what happens between the appearance of humankind and its passing away.

The Day the Dam Collapses by Hiroshi Watanabe
The latest body of work from California-based Japanese photographer Hiroshi Watanabe (born 1951), The Day the Dam Collapses consists (unusually for this artist) of digital pictures taken over the past five years (since his son was born). Ranging from seemingly ordinary details of quotidian life to poetic visual metaphors, the The Day the Dam Collapses paints the cycles of life as fleeting, fragile and devastatingly ephemeral.

Grand Circle Diego by Cyril Costilhes
Bay of Diego Suarez. Strip of land in the far north of Madagascar. A terrible accident. 10 years later, Cyril Costilhes comes back to close the circle, the descent into his heart of darkness begins. There is danger lying there, Diego, it’s like smoking on a sea of gasoline. Don’t fall in love, don’t you fucking fall in love here.

 

Purity by David Magnusson
David Magnussons compelling portraits offer a nuanced view on the Purity Ball phenomenon in America. During a Purity Ball young girls promise to live pure lives before God, and to remain virgins until marriage. In return their fathers sign a commitment promising to protect their daughters chastity.

Linger by Daisuke Yokota
Below the water’s surface, two bodies, one room: in a sort of Flatland of the mind, transfigured by Daisuke’s vision, bones and skins diminished their weights, hungering for their shapes. Daisuke chases the time, adorns visionary landscapes with dust and erotism, lingers on the steamed glass, still breathing.

Something Like a Nest by Andy Sewell
Andy Sewell’s photographs are clearly a record of the countryside. But his pictures are about something less obvious: the redundancy of the ideas we have about the pastoral when they come up against modern life. As a knitting together of the artificial and unmade, the English countryside is a perfect expression of our unstable world. Sewell shows us a landscape governed by forces beyond individual or collective control.

Bronx Boys by Stephen Shames
The Bronx has a terrible beauty, stark and harsh, like the desert. At first glance you imagine nothing can survive. Then you notice life going on all around. People adapt, survive, and even prosper in this urban moonscape of quick pleasures and false hopes. . . . Often I am terrified of the Bronx. Other times it feels like home. My images reflect the feral vitality and hope of these young men. The interplay between good and evil, violence and love, chaos and family, is the theme, but this is not documentation. There is no story line. There is only a feeling.

Red String by Yoshikatsu Fuji
In Japan, legend has it that a man and a woman who have a predestined encounter have had each other’s little fingers tied together by an invisible red string since the time they were born. Unfortunately, the red string tying my parents together either came untied, broke, or perhaps it was never even tied to begin with. But if the two had never met, I would never have been born into this world. If anything, you might say it is between parent and child that there is an unbreakable red string of fate.

 

III by Robin Maddock
British photographer Robin Maddock’s third book, entitled ‘III’, incorporates three subjects, shot in three cities in the United States. Shot entirely in black and white, the three monochrome subjects take centre stage; a solitary floating sheet of paper, spilt milk, and a ping-pong ball, dropped casually onto sun-bathed sidewalks.

Bedrooms of the Fallen by Ashley Gilberston
For more than a decade, the United States has been fighting wars so far from the public eye as to risk being forgotten, the struggles and sacrifices of its volunteer soldiers almost ignored. Photographer and writer Ashley Gilbertson has been working to prevent that. His dramatic photographs of the Iraq war for the New York Times and his book Whiskey Tango Foxtrot took readers into the mayhem of Baghdad, Ramadi, Samarra, and Fallujah. But with Bedrooms of the Fallen, Gilbertson reminds us that the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq have also reached deep into homes far from the noise of battle, down quiet streets and country roads—the homes of family and friends who bear their grief out of view.

Silent Histories by Kazuma Obara
The indiscriminate bombing by U.S.forces during the Pacific War massacred 330,000 and left 430,000 Japanese citizens injured. More than 9.7 million citizens were left homeless as 2.23 million houses were, and over 200 cities were damaged. In this enormous damage, a girl lost her left foot at the age of six, and a fire bomb left a baby’s foot in flames two hours after her birth.  Another boy was burned over his entire body, as well as losing all six of his family members in a flash and becoming an orphan. Japan brought about its economic recovery in the wake of wartime devastation. Such remarkable growth was even called “Japanese economic miracle”. In contrast to the historically lustrous economic growth, children with wounds of war were forced to live a harsh life, unable to cure their wounds.

Printed in Germany by Christopher Williams
Printed in Germany is the second volume in an ambitious series of books developed by Williams in conjunction with his first major museum survey, The Production Line of Happiness, a critically acclaimed exhibition co- organized for 2014-15 by The Art Institute of Chicago with The Museum of Modern Art, New York and Whitechapel Gallery, London. Following the first publication, an exhibition catalogue that relied more heavily on text than image, Printed in Germany was conceived to exist as a stand-alone visual object and extend the artist’s conceptual and aesthetic concerns into book form.

Waters of Our Time by Thomas and Giancarlo Roma
The second collaboration between father and son Thomas Roma and Giancarlo T. Roma, The Waters of Our Time is a book that could only be done in the latter part of this renowned photographer’s career and with the unique contemplation of his watchful son. A retrospective of sorts, the book contains 142 of Roma’s photographs spanning most of his career, beginning on the cover with a picture taken from his first roll of film shot in 1972, and a fictional text by Giancarlo T. Roma, written as a first-person narrative recollection in the voice of an older woman who has spent her life in Brooklyn.

Tsugaru by Masako Tomiya
When I try to take pictures of the sight in front of me, I first face the object one on one. The line of sight between us does not always connect at the beginning but I keep on gazing at it and concentrate my whole body on focusing on just one point. I search for the thin thread of light that connects us. Then, we somehow start breathing in a same rhythm.

Intergalatico by Guilherme Gerais
Intergalático, the published debut of Guilherme Gerais, is a visually based literary essay. Comprising a narrative in black and white and filled with photographs, illustrations, and small tracings, the book is presented as a map, a guide, a trail to a ritualistic journey, but with an enigmatic starting point: a missing space.

 

Neither by Kate Nolan
Neither is an exploration into the dreams and fears of young women in Kaliningrad – a tiny and isolated Russian region on the Baltic Sea – through both image and text. The women I met and be-friended generously opened up their homes and their minds to me, guiding me through the stories of their region, helping me better understand the links between place, identity and history. This self-published photobook, designed by Dutch designer -SYB- interweaves my images with the words – both historical and contemporary – of these women. Neither seeks not to answer questions, but rather to give voice to the experiences of the women of Kaliningrad.

 

Studio 54 by Tod Papageorge
Studio 54 brings together a collection of photographs by renowned photographer, Tod Papageorge, taken in the late 1970s. They are a filled with all the decadency, vibrancy and glamour of New York’s most infamous club.

Fractal State of Being by Sara Skogen Taigen
My sketchbook is a physical form of my thoughts, my aquifer of ideas and meditations of the world as I experience and learn from it. It is where my psychological truth takes form and manifests. To study patterns in nature and draw them small and concentrated gives me time to meditate on the forms, shapes and expressions they give. Abstract forms are fascinating because they are not familiar to us and therefore when presented or seen -we have to accept them.

2041
‘2041’ is an eponymous collection of self-portraits in which the image and identity of the artist remain concealed. Using the camera to articulate a passion he has secretly indulged for decades, he appears dozens of times in a variety of garments, but is always anonymous.

***

While we were at it, we decided to also list all the other photobooks that were not as frequently mentioned as the above, but were anyway chosen more than just once. Again, these are sorted in no particular order:

Syria Al-Assad by Olivier Hartung
Esto Ha Sido by Luis Weinstein
Periscope by Jose Diniz
Southbound by Knut Egil Wang
Vienna MMIX 10008/7000 by Jules Spinatch
Topographies by Monica Ursina Jager
Shauna by Sean Lee
Karaoke Sunne by JH Engstrom & Margot Wallard
Party by Cristina de Middel
Nothing by John Gossage
Night Walk & Invisible City by Ken Schles
Particulars by David Goldblatt
The United States 2003-2013 by Sergiy Barchuk
Taxonomy of a Landscape by Victoria Sambunaris
KIN by Pieter Hugo
A Field Guide to Snow and Ice by Paula McCartney
Pigeons by Stephen Gill
Rich and Poor by Jim Goldberg
Out of Order by Penelope Umbrico
Centro by Felipe Russo
This Equals That by Jason Fulford and Tamara Shopsin
Chewing Gum and Chocolate by Shomei Tomatsu
Minor White: Manifestations of the Spirit by Paul Martineau
Strange Paradise by Charlie Rubin
DODO by Adam Broomberg & Oliver Chanarin
Newspaper Photographs by Thomas Ruff
Forest Hills by Bill Sullivan
SPBH Book Club Vol. VII by Lucas Blalock
Transition by Lauren Marsolier
Congo by Paolo Pellegrin and Alex Majoli
Photographers’ Sketchbook by Stephen McLaren and Bryan Formhals
Anthill (Meteorites) by Augustin Rebetez
Russian Interiors by Andy Rocchelli
Reenactment MfS by Arwed Messmer
Confessions for a Son by McNair Evans
Printed in Germany by Christopher Williams
Typology 1979 by Joachim Brohm
Miklòs Klausz Ròzsa by Christoph Neussli and Christoph Oescher
Land Without Past by Philipp Ebeling
The Ninety Nine and the Nine by Katy Grannan
The Random Series by Miguel Angel Tornero
Tectonic by Johan Rosenmunthe
El Porque de las Naranjas by Ricardo Cases
Gold Coast by Ying Ang
The Bungalow by Anouk Kruithof
Italia o Italia by Federico Clavarino
Strangely Familiar by Peter Mitchell
19.06_26.08.1945 by Andrea Botto
Amore e Piombo
Range by Penelope Umbrico
Go There by Gen Sakuma
Maydan Hundred Portraits by Emeric Lhuisset
The Open Road by David Campany
Photographs Rendered in Play-Doh by Eleanor Macnair
Ramya by Petra Stavast
State by Paolo Woods and Arnaud Robert
Best Before End by Stephen Gill
Ser Sangre by Inaki Domingo
Moonshine by Bertien van Manen
On a Wet Bough by Keliy Anderson-Staley
Sex / Snow by Sakiko Nomura
One Road by Kazuko Kitai
This Year’s Model by Go Itami
Asylum of the Birds by Roger Ballen
Mujercitos by Susana Vargas
Robert Adams: a Road Through Shorepines by Fraenkel Gallery
Shot at Dawn by Chloe Dewe Matthews
Dust by Nadav Kander
Bad Luck, Hot Rocks by Ryan Thompson
Bible by Momo Okabe
Destino by Michelle Frankfurter
Frontcountry by Lucas Foglia
Touching Strangers by Richard Renaldi
Pikin Slee by Viviane Sassen
Japan Drug by Antonio Julio Duarte
The Yellow River by Zhang Kechun
People of the 21st Century by Hans Eijkelboom
Pictures of Hell by Mark Ruwedel
Volunteer by Paul Seawright
Books and Films 1947-2014 by Robert Frank
Leftover / Removals by Maija Tammi
Intergalatico by Guilherme Gerais
Everything Will Be Ok by Alberto Lizaralde
Home Is Where the Dog Is by Erik Van Der Weijde
Windows Mirrors Tabletops by Lucas Blalock
Speedway by Martina Hoogland Ivanow
Walker Evans: The Magazine Work
Entree Entree by Stephen Keppel
Lipadusa by Calogero Cammalleri
Country Fictions by Juan Aballe
Crystal Love Starlight by Mayumi Hosokura Tycoon
Sudden Flowers by Eric Gottesman
Father Figure by Zung Lee
Lessons in Posing Subjects by Robert Heinecken
10×10 Japanese Photobooks
A Drop in the Ocean by Sergio Romagnoli
Piémanson by Vasantha Yogananthan
War Porn by Christoph Bangert
Family Love by Darcy Padilla
Leon Levinstein
Saul Leiter: Early Black and White
Paul Strand: Master of Modern Photography
Gomorrah Girl by Valerio Spada
Vivian Maier: a Photographer Found by John Maloof
Mother and Father by Paddy Summerfield
The Notion of Family by Latoya Ruby Frazier
Close Your Eyes by Gareth Mcconnell
Evidence by Diana Matar
Afghanistan by Larry Towell
Ojo Shashu by Nobuyoshi Araki
Soviet Bus Stops by Christopher Herwig
You Scared the Shit out of Me, So I’m Leaving by Calin Cruse
Stigma by Adam Lach
8 Women by Collier Schorr
Becoming Simone by Alessia Bernardini 
Running to the Edge by Julia Borissova
Woman with a Monkey by Justyna Mielnikiewicz 
Negatives Are Stored by Vladyslav Krasnoschock
The Oldest Living Things in the World by Rachel Sussman
Them by Rosalind Fox Solomon
Events Ashore by An My Le
Grassland by H. Lee
Hyenas of the Battlefield by Lisa Barnard
Mediodia by David Hornillos
Raster by Yukihito Kono
The Decisive Moment by Henri Cartier-Bresson
Veramente by Guido Guidi
SPBH Book Club Vol. VI by Melinda Gibson
Cairo Diary by Peter Bialobrzeski
Still Moving by Danny Clinch
The Return by Adrain Chesser
Memory City by Alex Webb & Rebecca Norris Webb
Araki Teller, Teller Araki by Nobuyoshi Araki and Juergen Teller
Lichten by Thomas Ruff
Memory of Trees by Kathryn Cook
Zusammenleben by Ute Mahler

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