#3 in series

Humans of New York: Stories

Book 3 in the series

4.5 based on 12414 ratings & 1169 reviews on Goodreads.com
Macmillan

Publication date: 13.10.2015
ISBN: 9781509811250
Number of pages: 0

Synopsis

Brandon Stanton is back with the follow up to Humans of New York that his loyal followers have been waiting for: Humans of New York: Stories. Ever since Brandon began interviewing people on the streets of New York, the dialogue he's had with them has increasingly become as in-depth, intriguing and moving as the photos themselves. Humans of New York: Stories presents a whole new group of humans, complete with stories that delve deeper and surprise with greater candour.

Back in the summer of 2010, photographer Brandon Stanton began an ambitious project – to single-handedly create a photographic census of New York City. The photos he took and the accompanying interviews became the blog Humans of New York. In the first three years, his audience steadily grew from a few hundred to over one million. In 2013, his book Humans of New York, based on that blog, was published and immediately catapulted to the top of the NY Times Bestseller List where it stayed for many weeks. The appeal of the Humans of New York blog has been so great that in the course of the next year Brandon's following increased tenfold to over 12 million followers on Facebook and is still growing.

With his second inspiring look at the residents of New York, let Brandon Stanton and the people he's photographed astonish you.

In the media

The photographs in this volume, some of which have never been published before, capture the city's inhabitants with a commendable eye for demographic diversity and everyday street fashion. But it's Stanton's interviews with his subjects, usually excerpted from their rawest moments, that are the most captivating as they highlight both the hardship and the little victories of an often-unforgiving city.
The Atlantic
The images are gorgeous, and the effect is like walking through a version of our city where startlingly honest thought bubbles appear over everyone's head.
The New York Magazine
An instant publishing phenomenon
The New York Times