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‘It comes at an exciting moment in the 87-year-old’s career, which is showing no signs of slowing down, with two current exhibitions in British prisons and an upcoming retrospective at the Centre Pompidou in 2018.The documentary marks the moment when we finally turn the lens on this shrewd witness to social change in South Africa and document his remarkable contribution to photography, both locally and on an international scale.The catalogue produced for the show notes that the exhibition is “essentially about the human spirit” and draws on a number of bodies of work, covering a period of some 65 years.There is a particular focus on South Africa, with works from the series .Offering unique insights into the photographer’s practice, it features interviews with Zanele Muholi, William Kentridge, the late Nadine Gordimer, Hans Ulrich Obrist and Howard Booth.‘This moving documentary has been in the making for six years,’ says Essers.As these repetitions and recognitions accumulate over time they come to bear on signifiers such as monuments, monumentality and iconoclasm, secrets and lies, the rise and fall of ideas, culture, cultivation, movement and on show at Standard Bank Gallery, Johannesburg, from 20 October to 5 December.

A specially produced catalog for prison inmates will be published by Steidl.David Goldblatt’s acclaimed body of work, , is being exhibited inside two British prisons: Manchester Maximum Security Prison (opens 18 May) and Birmingham Prison (opens 22 May).This is the first time that the series of photographs, which depicts ex-offenders revisiting the scenes of their crime, reaches a dedicated prisoner audience.Their killings are usually part of an elaborate sexual fantasy that builds to a climax at the moment of their murderous outburst.Serial killers generally murder strangers with cooling off periods between each crime.

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