Sunday Preview. The week of meaningful stories

Starting this week full stories will be availabe to Members only. We're reducing the subscription price to $6/mo and focusing on building a wider audience of Curious readers rather than limiting the spread.

Subscription fee enables us to nurture the project and keep aligned with the goal — every photographer's work should be paid for. At this moment, we offer $50 per featured publication.

Join mnngful as a Member to indulge your curiosity and support independent documentary photography and journalism.

12 selected stories a month for $6/mo only

Every day we look for documentary projects by independent photographers to provide our Members with carefully selected stories that you won't likely find yourself. Sounds interesting? So why not join now?

Published — Monday, 13 Sept

© Timo Knorr | Uprooted

With these dramatically lit photographs from a local German farming community, Timo Knorr raises his questions about where the food we buy in the supermarket comes from, how it is produced, how agriculture works nowadays and how it can be.

It’s admirable that he decided to get his hands dirty and be personally involved to get a better understanding of how our food comes to our tables rather than passively observe the process.

"I planted veggies, maintained infrastructure, learned how to drive machines mandatory for agriculture. And I reconnected to the food itself."

Published — Wednesday, 15 Sep

© Stefanos Kouratzis | Charcoal of Cyprus

Stefanos Kouratzis takes tradition and family-run work as a focal point for his project. It looks at charcoal miners in his home country of Cyprus.

With these photographs in rich black and white, emulating the surface and texture of the coal, we are witnessing something deeply depressing for many families who have worked in this sphere for decades, but now see it as a hobby rather than a profession to sustain a family.

As the new generation seems uninterested in taking up the profession and the world moves to a greener, more sustainable global economy, we are very likely looking at the craft that is to become a thing of the past very soon.

Published — Friday, 17 Sep

© Edward Thompson | In-A-Gadda-Da-England

National oddities and peculiarities were the starting point for Edward Thompson’s project In-A-Gadda-Da-England.

Born and bred in the U.K., he offers his viewers the perspective of an insider who has spent his whole life surrounded by British culture, yet, nevertheless, it still manages to capture his attention with its fascinatingly strange aspects. Some, like putting milk in your tea, Miss Faversham beauty pageant or farm rescued chicken in a jumper are just a bit of harmless fun. There are, however, darker sides to English exceptionalism also presented in this long-term project.

For 20 years I've worked as a documentary photographer. I've photographed everyday life in England, predominantly in Kent, but also around the country.

Looking back over the photographs certain themes have revealed themselves: nostalgia, the rise of nationalism, the bizarre, protest, moments of serendipity with strangers and the sublime of the everyday.

Back us and authors as a Member:12 stories for $6/mo only

Every day we dig the web for unique photo documentary stories to select the strongest and deliver to our Members. With this newsletter in your inbox, you will see the delighting examples of independent photodocumentary work covering any imaginable topics.

Subscription fee enables us to nurture the project and keep aligned with the goal — every photographer's work should be paid for. At this moment, we offer $50 per featured publication and target to increase the fee.

Join mnngful as a Member to indulge your curiosity, support independent documentary photography and journalism.

To Sign in at, use your email address. Then a magic link will arrive to your inbox — follow it to get authorized on the website.