If you’ve ever harboured secret desires to become a spy then you’re in for a treat care of Benedict Redgrove’s espionage-inspired photographs. The international man of mystery (how does he take those aerial shots?) has been amassing a large body of images that evoke the thrill of cold-war plots and international missile crises. The combination of panoramic aerial photographs of US suburbia sat alongside similarly lofty desert-scapes seem to drag those decades-old narratives into a modern context, echoing the east-west tensions with which we’ve all become so familiar.
Quite apart from the political narrative, Benedict’s images look incredible and offer a breathtakingly open sense of perspective to our terminally land-locked species.
- Christopher Golden creates colourful digital environments that utilise visual abnormalities
- Erin Aniker's quietly radical, feminist illustrations remind us that activism doesn't have to be loud
- Marion Jdanoff explores the historical context of the world's big cats in Léopard = Nuit
- Photographer Catherine Losing uses objects to tell stories referencing culture and history
- Friday Mixtape: A world cup special from the It’s Nice That team
- Peter Franklyn Banks’ series Cromer Pier is a melodic call to the sea
- “Create a flag which represents your own Island”: explore culture through design in our latest Insta brief
- Guang Yu on how everyday observations informs his design practice
- Sadiq Khan approves flight of Trump Baby blimp
- Plexopolis: a series of games to educate and inform students on accomplished design
- Chris Dorley-Brown’s sharp images of East London are actually made up of many multiple shots
- Suzanne Saroff's meticulously arranged photographs alter perceptions