Steidl’s monograph of Glen Luchford, whose artistic production came to maturity in the 90s. Luchford’s earliest photographs prefigure the gritty, found-light aesthetic that defined the first half of the decade. They range from quiet black-and-white portraits of musical icons such as Ian Brown and Björk to more aggressive street shots of Kate Moss that capture the spirit of a seedy New York on the verge of extinction. His film noir sensibilities and use of narrative confounded expectations for fashion photography at the time, and the cinematic images he created for Prada have become more than symbols of the merging visual languages of fashion and art photography—they have become works of art in their own right. This luxurious monograph brings together images from all modes of production and features an interview with Luchford’s long-time friend and artistic collaborator, Jenny Saville.