Go on a fascinating artistic visual journey at the ICONS exhibition featuring larger-than-life images of a legendary photographer now open on the Mag Mile at LUMA. Get your tickets here!
Steve McCurry is one of the most influential photographers of our time with a lengthy career that has spanned three decades. With much excitement, now you can see his iconic photographs at ICONS in Chicago after touring Madrid, Mexico City, Lisbon, and Sydney.
Marvel at over 80 large-format photographs, including the famous ‘Afghan Girl’ featured on the 1985 National Geographic cover. In an audio recording, Steve McCurry shared that this photograph was one of the most important of his career.
The talented photographer recently visited the LUMA museum exhibition for a Q&A session with Loyola University students, donors, and alumni, followed by a book signing meet and greet.
This photography exhibition provides a perfect opportunity to delve deeper into the life and photography of Steve McCurry, whose 30-year career continues to captivate art lovers from all walks of life.
At the core of McCurry’s work is his ability to showcase the human element in his photographs, whether captured inside indigenous tribes, refugee camps, or war zones.
Chicagoans can finally experience his brilliance on a grand scale at the ICONS exhibition, now open at Loyola University Museum of Art (LUMA). Get ready to view over 80 large-scale photographs that celebrate humanity and listen to audio descriptions in Steve McCurry’s own words as he reveals the incredible stories behind 42 hand-selected photographs. Don’t miss this extraordinary opportunity to embark on a global journey through McCurry’s captivating lens.
Steve McCurry’s photography exhibition ICONS has received rave reviews from guests who have enjoyed it around the world!
Annlouise C. – “Outstanding…so incredibly moving. Those deep moments of looking into the eyes and life of others. Thank you.”
Richard M.–“Very moving. A brilliant observance of humanity.”
Rebecca L. – “Delighted with the experience, I enjoyed hearing in his own words what was behind the picture.”