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Order online the latest and back issues of Fisheye Magazine.

Bimonthly magazine of 132 pages, available in newsstands and bookstores, Fisheye is a magazine that explores the world through all the photographic writings by privileging the views of emerging authors, without forgetting the confirmed photographers.

  • New
    Fisheye Magazine #56
    Fisheye Magazine #56
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    Fisheye Magazine #56 – Digital edition

    Frénésie

    The new autumn issue of Fisheye has some nice surprises for you at a time when photography news is reaching one of the highlights of the year, with the Paris Photo fair, the PhotoSaintGermain and Photo Days tours, exhibitions and festivals in the provinces such as Planches-Contact in Deauville or Fictions documentaires in Carcassonne. And always the news of the books, the new exhibition of the Fisheye Gallery, and the various events of the contemporary photography. In this issue you will also find a portrait of Mathieu Pernot, a political perspective on colonial photography from the Centre Pompidou, a funny Sound Cinema produced by France Culture to be contemplated with your eyes closed and your ears wide open... And always our 60-page booklet to discover works by authors that will make you dream, that will make you think, or that will intrigue you With Guillaume Herbaut showing us Ukrainian youth, Anders Petersen inviting us to Café Lehmitz, Nicolas Descottes collecting accidents, Léonard Scotti marrying fire and ice, Loïc Laforge breaking the law of silence, and Nico Krijno declining surrealism by the tape...
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #56
    Fisheye Magazine #56
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #56

    Frénésie

    The new autumn issue of Fisheye has some nice surprises for you at a time when photography news is reaching one of the highlights of the year, with the Paris Photo fair, the PhotoSaintGermain and Photo Days tours, exhibitions and festivals in the provinces such as Planches-Contact in Deauville or Fictions documentaires in Carcassonne. And always the news of the books, the new exhibition of the Fisheye Gallery, and the various events of the contemporary photography. In this issue you will also find a portrait of Mathieu Pernot, a political perspective on colonial photography from the Centre Pompidou, a funny Sound Cinema produced by France Culture to be contemplated with your eyes closed and your ears wide open... And always our 60-page booklet to discover works by authors that will make you dream, that will make you think, or that will intrigue you With Guillaume Herbaut showing us Ukrainian youth, Anders Petersen inviting us to Café Lehmitz, Nicolas Descottes collecting accidents, Léonard Scotti marrying fire and ice, Loïc Laforge breaking the law of silence, and Nico Krijno declining surrealism by the tape...
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #55
    Fisheye Magazine #55
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    Fisheye Magazine #55 – Digital edition

    Légende

    The autumn Fisheye has arrived, with its collection of images and stories to discover. With her series Santa Barbara, Diana Markosian tells us in the form of a soap opera how her mother left her husband and her native Russia with her two children (her and her brother) to join the American dream discovered on the small screen. Julien Lombardi takes us to Mexico through astonishing visual experiments. You will then dive into the world of conspiracy theorists who establish correlations between 5G and covid-19. A strange theory whose contagion is spreading on social networks. Alice Pallot took an interest in the green algae that pollute the beaches of Brittany. She interviewed researchers and environmental activists to come up with a fascinating work that unfolds in several directions. The current war in Ukraine gives rise to a chilling Carnet de balles which brings together Ukrainian ballerinas who have taken refuge in Poland. Finally, Sara Punt offers us ravishing Bodies and Graphics in elegant black and white that revisit our anatomy with grace and poetry. In all, 60 pages of portfolios that will not leave you indifferent. Not forgetting the latest news on images: the new exhibitions at the MEP, the opening of the Festival du Regard and the Photaumnales, the Rolling Paper event which presents the most cutting-edge editions of contemporary photography... You can also preview the book that Fisheye is publishing with Agence France-Presse, a 350-page work which brings together the nuggets of the silver years that a dozen personalities decipher: Tardi, Alain Mabanckou, Christophe Ono-dit-Biot, Élise Lucet, Karine Tuil, Jean Gaumy, Didier Daeninckx... And much more!
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #55
    Fisheye Magazine #55
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #55

    Légende

    The autumn Fisheye has arrived, with its collection of images and stories to discover. With her series Santa Barbara, Diana Markosian tells us in the form of a soap opera how her mother left her husband and her native Russia with her two children (her and her brother) to join the American dream discovered on the small screen. Julien Lombardi takes us to Mexico through astonishing visual experiments. You will then dive into the world of conspiracy theorists who establish correlations between 5G and covid-19. A strange theory whose contagion is spreading on social networks. Alice Pallot took an interest in the green algae that pollute the beaches of Brittany. She interviewed researchers and environmental activists to come up with a fascinating work that unfolds in several directions. The current war in Ukraine gives rise to a chilling Carnet de balles which brings together Ukrainian ballerinas who have taken refuge in Poland. Finally, Sara Punt offers us ravishing Bodies and Graphics in elegant black and white that revisit our anatomy with grace and poetry. In all, 60 pages of portfolios that will not leave you indifferent. Not forgetting the latest news on images: the new exhibitions at the MEP, the opening of the Festival du Regard and the Photaumnales, the Rolling Paper event which presents the most cutting-edge editions of contemporary photography... You can also preview the book that Fisheye is publishing with Agence France-Presse, a 350-page work which brings together the nuggets of the silver years that a dozen personalities decipher: Tardi, Alain Mabanckou, Christophe Ono-dit-Biot, Élise Lucet, Karine Tuil, Jean Gaumy, Didier Daeninckx... And much more!
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #54
    Fisheye Magazine #54
    3,00
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    Fisheye Magazine #54 – Digital edition

    Éclipse

    The new issue of Fisheye is rich in adventure, stories and images. You will discover Nicolas Serve’s Ethanol series, which tells the story of his addiction to alcohol and his healing process through photography. “The light came to fill the dark corners of my unconscious. The whole thing is served by a documented text by Christian Caujolle, where we learn, among other things, that in France, alcohol was only banned from high school canteens in 1981. To make sparks fly, we have summoned lightning, which strikes in this strange phenomenon of fulguration, touching its victims without striking them down. Téo Becher and Solal Israel give us a very singular vision of this electric arc that leaves indelible traces over time. Sylvie Hugues relived the shock of her mother’s murder more than forty years after the event in order to understand and exorcise it in the Spain she had been avoiding until then. It’s all about the control of the unconscious or the unexpected outcome in this Fisheye, which is celebrating its ninth anniversary – so you’ll know that we’ll be having a big party in June 2023, and that you’ll be welcome to come. For Arles, we invite you to the Fisheye Gallery for the new series of Delphine Diallo, Sandrine Elberg and Théo Gosselin, to name a few. And then, at the Saint Césaire convent, we continue to explore the theme of new forms of image by probing the limit of perception between real and virtual. A foretaste of a photorealistic metaverse that would deceive our very souls.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #54
    Fisheye Magazine #54
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #54

    Éclipse

    The new issue of Fisheye is rich in adventure, stories and images. You will discover Nicolas Serve's Ethanol series, which tells the story of his addiction to alcohol and his healing process through photography. "The light came to fill the dark corners of my unconscious. The whole thing is served by a documented text by Christian Caujolle, where we learn, among other things, that in France, alcohol was only banned from high school canteens in 1981. To make sparks fly, we have summoned lightning, which strikes in this strange phenomenon of fulguration, touching its victims without striking them down. Téo Becher and Solal Israel give us a very singular vision of this electric arc that leaves indelible traces over time. Sylvie Hugues relived the shock of her mother's murder more than forty years after the event in order to understand and exorcise it in the Spain she had been avoiding until then. It's all about the control of the unconscious or the unexpected outcome in this Fisheye, which is celebrating its ninth anniversary - so you'll know that we'll be having a big party in June 2023, and that you'll be welcome to come. For Arles, we invite you to the Fisheye Gallery for the new series of Delphine Diallo, Sandrine Elberg and Théo Gosselin, to name a few. And then, at the Saint Césaire convent, we continue to explore the theme of new forms of image by probing the limit of perception between real and virtual. A foretaste of a photorealistic metaverse that would deceive our very souls.
    7,50
    7,50
  • 3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #53 – Digital edition

    Énigmes

    The new issue of Fisheye is full of adventure, stories and images. You will discover strange parties celebrating the vampires of the New York night; a terrible kidnapping in Guatemala; intriguing still lifes; the "Queens of Catania", in Sicily - a dive between two genres -; or the dreamy Indian nights in search of a mysterious snake... 60 pages of portfolios that will not leave you indifferent. Not forgetting the latest news on images, from the new edition of the Palais Augmented, which showcases contemporary creation in augmented reality, to the new production by Charlotte Abramow, who has taken up beekeeping. You will also be able to discover the two new exhibitions of the Fisheye Gallery: Vierges et toreros, the baroque compositions of Christine Spengler, in Arles; and a tribute to Notre-Dame combining unpublished photographs from the last century and photos by the author. You will meet Luce Lebart, a brilliant historian and exhibition curator, and discover a new photo gallery in Ménilmontant run by a 25-year-old enthusiast. You can also make a diversion to Bulgaria to see a new generation, or follow in the footsteps of Jean-Christophe Béchet who surveys the history of street photography in a book that has just been published. Finally, you can continue your discoveries with our new web format, Focus, at the crossroads of podcast and video, combining photos and photographers' words in a format of a few exciting minutes!
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #53
    Fisheye Magazine #53
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #53

    Énigmes

    The new issue of Fisheye is full of adventure, stories and images. You will discover strange parties celebrating the vampires of the New York night; a terrible kidnapping in Guatemala; intriguing still lifes; the "Queens of Catania", in Sicily - a dive between two genres -; or the dreamy Indian nights in search of a mysterious snake... 60 pages of portfolios that will not leave you indifferent. Not forgetting the latest news on images, from the new edition of the Palais Augmented, which showcases contemporary creation in augmented reality, to the new production by Charlotte Abramow, who has taken up beekeeping. You will also be able to discover the two new exhibitions of the Fisheye Gallery: Vierges et toreros, the baroque compositions of Christine Spengler, in Arles; and a tribute to Notre-Dame combining unpublished photographs from the last century and photos by the author. You will meet Luce Lebart, a brilliant historian and exhibition curator, and discover a new photo gallery in Ménilmontant run by a 25-year-old enthusiast. You can also make a diversion to Bulgaria to see a new generation, or follow in the footsteps of Jean-Christophe Béchet who surveys the history of street photography in a book that has just been published. Finally, you can continue your discoveries with our new web format, Focus, at the crossroads of podcast and video, combining photos and photographers' words in a format of a few exciting minutes! Find this issue of Fisheye at your local retailer
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #52
    Fisheye Magazine #52
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #52 – Digital edition

    Signs — 表徴

    Working on a special Japan issue is not an instinctive process. Especially when it comes to photography. You have to accept that the relationship to the world, to consciousness, to objects, to nature or to human relations is different from anything you know. It is a matter of forgetting what we assume. In particular, the alleged greatness of Japanese photography thanks to the strength of their camera industry, the fame of their great masters such as Araki, Hosoe, Moriyama, Sugimoto or Ueda or the importance of their publishing. Photography is by no means a consecrated art in the Land of the Rising Sun. Talk about photography in Japan is to understand that no author is a prophet in his own country and that recognition has always come from abroad. One can thus discover artists who have been following a major photographic quest for years without the wind of success ever having touched their faces. Nothing is obvious when one starts the crazy adventure of becoming a photographic artist in Japan. In addition to my unconditional love for this country, its culture, its martial arts or its food, I had the chance to become friend with a Japanese photographer. He is Akihito Yoshida. We met by chance as neighbours during a five-hour bus ride in the depths of China. His story, his approach, his sensitivity moved me beyond reason. He was talking about his grandmother’s long-term relationship with the cousin she had raised. I had never felt such an instinct for capturing the human thing, especially in the face of a story with such a tragic ending: his cousin committed suicide. We met many times in Kyoto, Tokyo and Paris. Each time, his kindness, his humility and his unshakeable conviction gripped me to the core. I remember an evening of beer drinking on the banks of the Kamo River with some of his friends in Kyoto. With the help of alcohol, one of his friends told me about the respect he had for Akihito. Both of them had trained as teachers. Akihito had left this career to devote himself to photography. A madness that earned him hero status. Yet Akihito has been published and exhibited in many countries, is very successful and has many parallel projects. But in Japan, his approach seems to be pure madness. It is in this context that we wanted to celebrate these new Japanese authors for the 10th anniversary of the Kyotographie festival – a separate issue of which highlights 10 Japanese women photographers exhibited for the occasion. We have delved deeply into the new writing and history of the medium in the Archipelago. Far from a stale or redundant vision of a changing Japan, we go deep into the soul of its inhabitants. A singular journey that does not leave one unscathed. This quest reminded us of the Japanese proverb: “Life is a candle flame in the wind. Every element of our existence is ephemeral, but perhaps with the work of the photographers we can touch eternity, a virtue that could be associated with this unparalleled act.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #52
    Fisheye Magazine #52
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #52

    Signs — 表徴

    Working on a special Japan issue is not an instinctive process. Especially when it comes to photography. You have to accept that the relationship to the world, to consciousness, to objects, to nature or to human relations is different from anything you know. It is a matter of forgetting what we assume. In particular, the alleged greatness of Japanese photography thanks to the strength of their camera industry, the fame of their great masters such as Araki, Hosoe, Moriyama, Sugimoto or Ueda or the importance of their publishing. Photography is by no means a consecrated art in the Land of the Rising Sun. Talk about photography in Japan is to understand that no author is a prophet in his own country and that recognition has always come from abroad. One can thus discover artists who have been following a major photographic quest for years without the wind of success ever having touched their faces. Nothing is obvious when one starts the crazy adventure of becoming a photographic artist in Japan. In addition to my unconditional love for this country, its culture, its martial arts or its food, I had the chance to become friend with a Japanese photographer. He is Akihito Yoshida. We met by chance as neighbours during a five-hour bus ride in the depths of China. His story, his approach, his sensitivity moved me beyond reason. He was talking about his grandmother's long-term relationship with the cousin she had raised. I had never felt such an instinct for capturing the human thing, especially in the face of a story with such a tragic ending: his cousin committed suicide. We met many times in Kyoto, Tokyo and Paris. Each time, his kindness, his humility and his unshakeable conviction gripped me to the core. I remember an evening of beer drinking on the banks of the Kamo River with some of his friends in Kyoto. With the help of alcohol, one of his friends told me about the respect he had for Akihito. Both of them had trained as teachers. Akihito had left this career to devote himself to photography. A madness that earned him hero status. Yet Akihito has been published and exhibited in many countries, is very successful and has many parallel projects. But in Japan, his approach seems to be pure madness. It is in this context that we wanted to celebrate these new Japanese authors for the 10th anniversary of the Kyotographie festival - a separate issue of which highlights 10 Japanese women photographers exhibited for the occasion. We have delved deeply into the new writing and history of the medium in the Archipelago. Far from a stale or redundant vision of a changing Japan, we go deep into the soul of its inhabitants. A singular journey that does not leave one unscathed. This quest reminded us of the Japanese proverb: "Life is a candle flame in the wind. Every element of our existence is ephemeral, but perhaps with the work of the photographers we can touch eternity, a virtue that could be associated with this unparalleled act.
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #51
    Fisheye Magazine #51
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #51 – Digital edition

    Mirage

    Photography, literally writing with light, has accustomed us, in a largely false sense, to rendering a reality. Now it is obvious that this is not the case most of the time. Not because the reality would be altered, but surely more because the evidence that we capture with our eyes is not necessarily the reflection of the truth. As Friedrich Nietzsche tells us: "Life is no longer conceived by morality: it wants illusion, it lives on illusion." And it is in this vein that we have conceived this 51st opus of Fisheye. How to capture a world that does not offer to our eyes a transposition of reality? This is the approach of Sari Soininen, a Finnish photographer who takes us on a visual ride after taking too much LSD. Although now weaned, she remains marked by this experience and tries to transcribe an alternative adventure, not necessarily very pleasing. We also went to see the side of the mediums women and their relation to the spirits. A colossal work by Philippe Baudouin in Supernatural. A visual history of women mediums. A journey that pushes us to confront our own beliefs and our own limits. Healers, psychics, witches, magnetic somnambulism, conversation with spirits... The spectrum is wide. Closer to us, Delfina Carmona plays with light and colors to influence our emotions. Just like Gabriel Dia, who reinvents an iconography of his own body to transcend his history and change its destiny. All this describes a field of possibilities with unexplored horizon. A saving step for a world that is dying to conform. Even as we enter a third year of viral dystopia, we need to renew our collective imagination to know where we should be looking. This fine line between reality and the virtual, we will be crisscrossing it all year with Fisheye. In the form of an exhibition this summer in Arles within the Rencontres. But before that, in the ephemeral Grand Palais, with the Augmented Palace, which returns in June to take the step of augmented reality. Finally on the inevitable question of metavers that we question since 2016. It seems necessary to draw the ethical framework if we do not want to regret its advent. In short, a new year full of saving misguidance in order to have the joy of taking a path that we had not envisaged. In 2022, nothing will happen as planned: which will save us from disappointment. Everything, except Fisheye's ability to detect authors and artists who tell the world differently. It seems obvious to us to wish you a beautiful year 2022, alternative, surprising, unreal and especially disruptive. Clarity is not always the destination, one must know how to appreciate the path, especially when it becomes sinuous.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #51
    Fisheye Magazine #51
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #51

    Mirage

    Photography, literally writing with light, has accustomed us, in a largely false sense, to rendering a reality. Now it is obvious that this is not the case most of the time. Not because the reality would be altered, but surely more because the evidence that we capture with our eyes is not necessarily the reflection of the truth. As Friedrich Nietzsche tells us: "Life is no longer conceived by morality: it wants illusion, it lives on illusion." And it is in this vein that we have conceived this 51st opus of Fisheye. How to capture a world that does not offer to our eyes a transposition of reality? This is the approach of Sari Soininen, a Finnish photographer who takes us on a visual ride after taking too much LSD. Although now weaned, she remains marked by this experience and tries to transcribe an alternative adventure, not necessarily very pleasing. We also went to see the side of the mediums women and their relation to the spirits. A colossal work by Philippe Baudouin in Supernatural. A visual history of women mediums. A journey that pushes us to confront our own beliefs and our own limits. Healers, psychics, witches, magnetic somnambulism, conversation with spirits... The spectrum is wide. Closer to us, Delfina Carmona plays with light and colors to influence our emotions. Just like Gabriel Dia, who reinvents an iconography of his own body to transcend his history and change its destiny. All this describes a field of possibilities with unexplored horizon. A saving step for a world that is dying to conform. Even as we enter a third year of viral dystopia, we need to renew our collective imagination to know where we should be looking. This fine line between reality and the virtual, we will be crisscrossing it all year with Fisheye. In the form of an exhibition this summer in Arles within the Rencontres. But before that, in the ephemeral Grand Palais, with the Augmented Palace, which returns in June to take the step of augmented reality. Finally on the inevitable question of metavers that we question since 2016. It seems necessary to draw the ethical framework if we do not want to regret its advent. In short, a new year full of saving misguidance in order to have the joy of taking a path that we had not envisaged. In 2022, nothing will happen as planned: which will save us from disappointment. Everything, except Fisheye's ability to detect authors and artists who tell the world differently. It seems obvious to us to wish you a beautiful year 2022, alternative, surprising, unreal and especially disruptive. Clarity is not always the destination, one must know how to appreciate the path, especially when it becomes sinuous.
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #50
    Fisheye Magazine #50
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #50 – Digital edition

    Instinct

    Fifty issues for a daily newspaper takes less than two months to design, for Fisheye it took us more than eight years. Not that we are lazy, but it takes enthusiasm to tell a story, especially with images. The story of a medium that never stops transforming itself in a magazine that takes its time, it sometimes sparks. Fisheye is not about photography but about photographers, authors, those who create with the real and the unreal. In their complexity, they have brilliantly allowed us to better tell the world in which we live, or at least, we think we live. They inspire us, exalt us, transcend us, sometimes irritate us, but do not leave us indifferent in any way. When I look at the covers of Fisheye, I see joys, pride, disappointments, contradictions, late closings, moments of life, talents, unknowns, stars, women, men, a dog, a cat, birds and now a snake. Emblem of the vital energy by its moult, this animal comes to act the successful transformation, if I judge from your numerous comments, of our new concept.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine #50
    Fisheye Magazine #50
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #50

    Instinct

    Fifty issues for a daily newspaper takes less than two months to design, for Fisheye it took us more than eight years. Not that we are lazy, but it takes enthusiasm to tell a story, especially with images. The story of a medium that never stops transforming itself in a magazine that takes its time, it sometimes sparks. Fisheye is not about photography but about photographers, authors, those who create with the real and the unreal. In their complexity, they have brilliantly allowed us to better tell the world in which we live, or at least, we think we live. They inspire us, exalt us, transcend us, sometimes irritate us, but do not leave us indifferent in any way. When I look at the covers of Fisheye, I see joys, pride, disappointments, contradictions, late closings, moments of life, talents, unknowns, stars, women, men, a dog, a cat, birds and now a snake. Emblem of the vital energy by its moult, this animal comes to act the successful transformation, if I judge from your numerous comments, of our new concept.
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #49
    Fisheye Magazine 49
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #49 – Digital edition

    Invisibility

    This new Fisheye issue placed under the sign of invisibility highlights works by artists who remind us of the political dimension of images. Like the South African photographer Zanele Muholi (on the cover), who shows us how much an image can impact our consciences, or Elliott Verdier's portfolio in Liberia, or the one by Parlamenti and Pantanella that maps out the "countries that don't exist". Not to mention the exceptional work of Guillaume Herbaut, who paints a scathing portrait of a Fifth Republic at the end of its rope.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine 49
    Fisheye Magazine 49
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #49

    Invisibility

    This new Fisheye issue placed under the sign of invisibility highlights works by artists who remind us of the political dimension of images. Like the South African photographer Zanele Muholi (on the cover), who shows us how much an image can impact our consciences, or Elliott Verdier's portfolio in Liberia, or the one by Parlamenti and Pantanella that maps out the "countries that don't exist". Not to mention the exceptional work of Guillaume Herbaut, who paints a scathing portrait of a Fifth Republic at the end of its rope.
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine #48
    Fisheye Magazine #48
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #48 – Digital edition

    Renaissance

    Fisheye new concept Telling, inspiring, revealing contemporary photography This is neither our 50th issue, nor our 10th anniversary, nor a remarkable date, just the right time to question ourselves and propose a new formula in line with your expectations and with our vision. Fisheye, after eight years, really needed a new look with this fierce will to serve the authors even better. So the team went to work in order to reinvent itself, to question itself, to elevate itself. We kept what we felt was at the heart of the project: the name, the format and the authors. The rest, we rethought entirely. In addition to this new cover (which exists in a premium version for subscribers), you will find two different papers inside. A satin paper at the beginning and at the end for analysis, diaries, portraits, columns or reflection. In the center, a matte paper that serves a sequence of 60 pages of portfolios that tell us stories, without ads, as an immersion in the best of the photo productions of the moment. This sequence is at the heart of the new Fisheye, because it sums up the spirit of the magazine: to find, all over the world, the looks that are most in tune with our time. We wanted to be an anti glossy paper. This object that you hold in your hands has a perenniality. It is no longer a magazine, nor a book, nor a mook, but a separate object that has been designed to pay tribute to photographers. From the fiction of war to the blind who dream in images, from Théo Gosselin's melancholic road trip to the healers of Peru, Fisheye has rethought its heart to better nourish your souls.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine 48
    Fisheye Magazine 48
    7,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #48

    Renaissance

    Fisheye new concept Telling, inspiring, revealing contemporary photography This is neither our 50th issue, nor our 10th anniversary, nor a remarkable date, just the right time to question ourselves and propose a new formula in line with your expectations and with our vision. Fisheye, after eight years, really needed a new look with this fierce will to serve the authors even better. So the team went to work in order to reinvent itself, to question itself, to elevate itself. We kept what we felt was at the heart of the project: the name, the format and the authors. The rest, we rethought entirely. In addition to this new cover (which exists in a premium version for subscribers), you will find two different papers inside. A satin paper at the beginning and at the end for analysis, diaries, portraits, columns or reflection. In the center, a matte paper that serves a sequence of 60 pages of portfolios that tell us stories, without ads, as an immersion in the best of the photo productions of the moment. This sequence is at the heart of the new Fisheye, because it sums up the spirit of the magazine: to find, all over the world, the looks that are most in tune with our time. We wanted to be an anti glossy paper. This object that you hold in your hands has a perenniality. It is no longer a magazine, nor a book, nor a mook, but a separate object that has been designed to pay tribute to photographers. From the fiction of war to the blind who dream in images, from Théo Gosselin's melancholic road trip to the healers of Peru, Fisheye has rethought its heart to better nourish your souls.
    7,50
    7,50
  • Fisheye Magazine 47
    Fisheye Magazine 47
    3,00
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #47 – Digital edition

    Is it necessary to go to a photo school?

    Becoming a photographer covers a wide variety of situations. From applied photography to auteur photography, from advertising to fashion, from photojournalism to the art world or publishing, there is a whole galaxy of professions to work in photography. Is it necessary to go through a school to get there? What are the other possible ways? Internships? Professional training? Apprenticeship? Assistantships? Social networks? A survey that gives the floor to more than twenty actors of the field, half of which are photographers.
    3,00
    3,00
  • Fisheye Magazine 47
    Fisheye Magazine 47
    6,50
    Quickview

    Fisheye Magazine #47

    Is it necessary to go to a photo school?

    Becoming a photographer covers a wide variety of situations. From applied photography to auteur photography, from advertising to fashion, from photojournalism to the art world or publishing, there is a whole galaxy of professions to work in photography. Is it necessary to go through a school to get there? What are the other possible ways? Internships? Professional training? Apprenticeship? Assistantships? Social networks? A survey that gives the floor to more than twenty actors of the field, half of which are photographers.
    6,50
    6,50