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This Apr 4, the House of Lucie art gallery hosts a special talk with Thai-Australian travel photographer Diane Durongpisitkul, who spent the past 15 months traveling around Africa, from Ethiopia to Mozambique, predominantly in a local minivan. Here, she tells us about her journey.

Opening tomorrow (Mar 3), Behind Tin Walls is a photography exhibition by Visarut Sankhum that documents the lives of Bangkok's migrant workers who live in temporary tin-wall structures as they build the city's booming luxury condo industry. Here, we speak to Visarut about the project.

Photographer Peeraya Sirathanisa traveled around Yaowarat to link archive photos with their modern-day locations. 

Running until this Sunday (Feb 5) at the Bangkok Art and Culture Centre, Luke Duggleby's exhibition "For Those Who Died Trying" pays tribute to the heroic lives of 37 Thai human rights defenders who died fighting for their cause. Here, BK speaks to Duggleby and a representative from Protection International, Pranom Somwong, about the project. 

Churchgate Station, Bombay, from the series Migrations, 1995

The Brazilian master's exhibition is an absolute must-see for any photography lover. 

Christopher Wise, photographer and co-owner of WTF Bar and Gallery, recently started a photography project dubbed "The Mourners," which captures dramatic black and white portraits of people around the Sanam Luang area as they pay their respects to HM the King Bhumibol Adulyadej. Here, BK asks him about the inspiration behind the project and what he aims to convey. 

Credit: Steve McCurry

A brand new gallery welcomes one of the world's most famous photojournalists next week. 

In his Teenage Pregnancy exhibition, emerging photographer Tanaphon “Gap” Ongarttrakul, 23, explores the issue of teenage pregnancy in Thailand. The intimate photos offer an emotional look into the daily lives of the young mothers and fathers as they take on the new role of being a parent. Here, BK talks to Tanaphon about the inspiration behind the project and how he wishes to use art as a tool to tackle this social problem. The exhibition runs through Oct 7 at the Foreign Correspondents’ Club of Thailand (Penthouse/F, Maneeya Centre, 508/5 Phloen Chit Rd.)

The years between 1945-1964 witnessed shifts in Japanese culture that were so quick that it’s barely comprehensible. Featuring the work of 11 Japanese photographers working across the country at that very time, this new exhibition promises to be unmissable.