Henri Cartier-Bresson (French, 1908-2004)<br> Hyères, France. 1932<br> Gelatin silver print, 7 11/16 x 11 7/16" (19.6 x 29.1 cm)<br> The Museum of Modern Art, New York.
On April 18, 1906, a massive earthquake with an estimated magnitude of 7.7 hit the city of San Francisco and much of California's northern coast. The earthquake and subsequent fires are thought to have killed 3,000 people, the biggest natural disaster in California's history. Ruins in vicinity of Post and Grant Avenue are seen in this 1906 photograph.
A new interactive installation at the Guggenheim Museum draws onlookers into a conversation that itself becomes part of the art.
In Don DeLillo's latest novel, two men sit outside a desert hideaway, deep in discussion about the Iraq war.
The Burj Khalifa, the world's tallest tower, is pictured in Dubai on Jan. 3. The Gulf emirate inaugurated on the world's tallest tower, a symbol of its unbridled ambitions of recent years, on Jan. 4 amid continuing fears over cash problems facing the emirate which narrowly escaped a financial catastrophe last month.
New exhibition explores the goth-inspired director’s creative process from earliest childhood to his recent films.
As a life-long photo editor, John Morris shepherded some of the 20th century's most iconic images and most well-regarded photographers.
New exhibit at MoMA juxtaposes idyllic early photographs against darker ones of today.
The New York Botanical Garden’s orchid show this year honors the father of modern landscape architecture, Roberto Burle Marx.