Jesse’s book review, Man and Woman by Eikoh Hosoe Another fantastic review of a beautiful Japanese photobook by Jesse. This time a study of the human body. Some of these images may have your work colleagues looking over your shoulder.
Jesse’s book review, Shibuya, Shibuya by Yasuhiro Ishimoto A great way to kick of Spring break, Jesse is back with another wonderful book review. This time we have a fascinating Japanese title. Check it out.
Jesse’s book review, Le Corbusier & Lucien Herve: A Dialogue between Architect and Photographer Jesse has been hard at work and has given us another fantastic review. And this one is going for the longest book title award too. Come and read this thoughtful and well considered review.
Jesse’s book review, Yohko by Masahisa Fukase Jesse brings us another thoughtful book review, this time covering the work of Japanese photographer Masahisa Fukase. Please note that some of the images in this article may be considered not safe for work by some.
Jesse’s book review, State of Mind by Nuno Moreira Another wonderful and thoughtful book review by Jesse. Nuno’s books is fantastic, I have a copy myself. And Nuno is a really nice guy who is extremely passionate about photography. This one is definitely worth a look.
Jesse’s Book Review – Last Resort by Martin Parr Jesse is back and this time he is reviewing a well known and well covered western photo book for a change. Last resort was one of the first photo books I ever saw, so I am very happy to feature this.
Jesse’s book review, 1920’s Expressionism by Kitai Kazuo We have been away for a couple of weeks but now Jesse is back on the program. And he brings us a really understated book review this time, from another Japanese master. Check it out.
In your bag No: 646, Jesse Freeman Jesse writes the book reviews for JCH, and he makes movies too. And now he is going to share his bag with us. I have been waiting for this one for a while now. Come and check out the bag of a JCH featured writer.
Jesse’s book review, Utatane by Rinko Kawauchi This week we have a wonderfully understated and underrated photobook from Japan. Rinko Kawauchi’s work is sublime and thoughtful. This is a real joy to read.