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How do you photograph something that's been photographed many times before? We’re with David Gonzalez and James Estrin, co-editors of the Lens Blog, to discuss composition in photos our readers submitted this week. Comment with your questions.
How do you photograph something that has been photographed many times before?

Send us your photos for a discussion on Facebook Live. On Friday at 1 p.m. ET, Lens blog co-editors David Gonzalez and James Estrin will talk about a number of submissions.

If you'd like to participate, please add one photo with a caption of no more than 30 words in the comment section below. Please also include...
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William A. Christenberry, whose widely admired color photographs of his native corner of the rural South describe the slow passage of time there, died on Monday. See some of his photos.

His Affection for the South

nytimes.com
1954: “Time Out For Clock.”

Photo: Neal Boenzi/The New York Times

Instagram photo by New York Times Archives • Dec 1, 2016 at 1:48pm UTC

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How do you photograph something that has been photographed a lot?

Send us your photos for a discussion on Facebook Live. On Friday at 1 p.m. ET, Lens blog co-editors David Gonzalez and James Estrin will talk about a number of submissions.

If you'd like to participate, please add one photo with a caption of no more than 30 words in the comment section below. Please also include caption and...
View details ⇨
“Many of the men in this book can be found in historic accounts of various sports, music, or Black Hollywood, however, my goal here is to present familiar figures in a new light, and take lesser known figures beyond being more than an historical footnote.”

Black Male Glamour, as Style and Substance

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
“When I saw the first mass graves I was stunned. In the silence, you see these skeletons in clothing and you wonder, 'Who was that?' You see keys and other items and you wonder. They were called there and told nothing would happen, but then they were killed in cold blood.”

Documenting the Genocide of Iraq's Yazidis

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
Truman Capote's famous masked ball at the Plaza Hotel “lived up to nearly all of its extravagant advance notices,” The Times reported 50 years ago today.

Photo: Barton Silverman/The New York Times (via instagram.com/nytarchives)

Instagram photo by New York Times Archives • Nov 29, 2016 at 1:31pm UTC

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They call it “the camera of truth.”

Because the photos are taken on direct-positive silver gelatin photo paper, rather than as a negative image onto film, “you get something that can’t be reproduced,” says Susanna Kraus, the impresario and artist behind Imago.

Taking a Selfie in Berlin, With a 3-Ton Camera

nytimes.com
“We had so much propaganda from the World War II period, but here I saw an intimate look by Faminsky. He was purely interested in the people from both sides of the World War II barricades.” —Arthur Bondar

Rare Photos Show World War II From the Soviet Side

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
"Living in the United States changed my way of thinking. Because I started to see that Cajolá has a future, if we make some changes in the way things have been."

Keeping Guatemalan Immigrants at Home

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
"Carlos Otero Blanco has seen parts of his native Cuba that are off-limits to most people. He does not need a security clearance, just a smile and small talk."

Cuba's Secret Bedrooms

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
"If you spend enough time talking with people in Cuba, there is a phrase you are sure to hear: No es fácil — it’s not easy. Those three words attest to a hard-earned wisdom, of learning how to survive challenges big and small, ideological and practical, without getting caught in the middle or, worse, on the wrong side.
No es fácil is also a good rejoinder to tourists who cling to a facile —...
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Photography in Cuba: It's Not Easy

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
Among these bikers, Dan Giannopoulos found a tremendous sense of community and loyalty.

Wild and Free With British Bikers

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
Raising quadruplets can be like moving a standing army — one that could burst into tears at any moment.

What Does Life With Quadruplets Look Like?

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
"Photography was what we did." 120 years of photos by one family.

Four Generations of Photographers, All Named Byrd

lens.blogs.nytimes.com
Life at the end of the world can be lonely.

Just ask these gauchos, who drive their flocks home once a year to ranches on Isla Grande, an island at the tip of South America. [ Nyti.ms Link ]

Photo: Tomas Munita for The New York Times