These photographs, taken by a number of photographers, document the period from the Cordobazo (1969) to the trial of the juntas (1985), which was defined by one of the bloodiest and most repressive dictatorships in Argentinaâs history.
Adriana Lestido spent three years documenting the lives of four mothers and their daughters, entering the intimate, sacred space of their relationships. The work uses the tools of photojournalism, but is ultimately closer to art and poetry.
An interview with Eduardo Gil, renowned photographer, teacher, and curator, presenting his black and white documentary works, as well as new color photographs. He talks about his career and the future of photography.
More than four hundred babies were âdisappearedâ during the military regime which took power in 1976. Most were kidnapped along with their parents or were born in one of the dictatorshipâs clandestine detention centers.
Jorge Saenz shows a rarely seen face of Buenos Aires with his images of the Southern Waterfront Ecological Reserve, in which has been dumped the rubble from the demolition of entire blocks of the historic district.
Pepe Mateos works for Clarin, the largest-circulation newspaper in Argentina. In recent years he has photographed Buenos Aires and its political and social events with a critical eye and great sense of humor.
The series of images, presented here in Nuestra Mirada, by member of the photography cooperative Sub is an exploration of the spiritual and physical margins of greater Buenos Aires, areas that suffer from ills common to all big cities in Latin America.
We present two pieces on San Telmo and La Boca, Buenos Airesâ oldest neighborhoods. The stories were made for the Latin American edition of National Geographic magazine by Adrian Perez and Maria Mansilla.