When the New Yorker scours National Geographic’s photo archive, fascinating things arise.
Two border-patrol officers attempt to keep a fugitive in the U.S. in this photo from National Geographic’s archive (Luis Marden/National Geographic). Click through to see more.
Check out this great photo piece by Carlos Alvarez Montero for PRIVATE magazine on an ingenious mobile school project in Mexico sadly on the verge of extinction.
From Pueblo Bicicletero, a series I’m working on, about the people who promotes the use of bikes for commuting in Monterrey, a city designed for cars.
De Pueblo Bicicletero, una serie en la que estoy trabajando, acerca de la gente que promueve el uso de la bicicleta como medio de transporte en Monterrey, una ciudad diseñada para carros.
Raul Urquidi, age 47.
For the new issue of TIME, photographer Marco Grob spent a weekend chronicling the faces of Latino voters in Phoenix, Ariz. See more here.
The Average Mexican Face
Do they look familiar?
If so, it accomplished its objective of creating a composite male and female face based on the most common features of various countries from around the world. In this case, Mexico.
It’s all part of a project called The Face of Tomorrow, and the work of photographer Mike Mike.
Mike photographs volunteers originally from the cities participating in his project and then uses the first 100 people he photographs to make a composite.
Can you guess what city they’re from?
An honor to share this man’s name.
Emiliano Zapata, el caudillo del sur.
“These are portraits from a series on the people I’ve met in my little part of Mexico”