Born & Raised
The first installment in the new web series, Roaming Focus. In this opening episode, photographer, Mike Palmer, gives himself a single day, from sunrise to sunset, to capture the streets, vibe, and culture of his hometown of Toronto. From the fruit markets of Chinatown to vantage points high above the city, Mike gives the audience an intimate view of Toronto, as Roaming Focus combines the mediums of still photography and motion picture in breathtaking fashion.”
Aerial Photographs of Iceland
Russian photographer Andre Ermolaev’s stunning aerial images of Iceland
Anything but square
Surf Wax America
Mako Miyamoto took a Surf trip out to Short Sand on the Oregon Coast.
Polish photographer Michał Karcz has used a combination of photography and digital manipulation techniques to create a series of breathtaking landscapes pulled straight out of his “dreams, desire, imagination and fears”.
Reconstructing the View
Photographers Mark Klett and Byron Wolfe have collaborated on a reconstructive photography project, where old postcards and pictures are layered over modern day pictures to create intriguing new images.
The work of Davies Babies
Graphic Designer, Photographer and Illustrator based out of Colorado, David Iwane has been into art his whole life. I stumbled upon his Society6 collection and you guys should check him out.
A series of abstract long-exposure photos from big cities all over the world, captured by German photographer Jakob Wagner.
Maltese artist Steven Xuereb created these interesting images by mirroring some of the photos he took while traveling around Europe.
New York-based photographer Jeffrey Milstein has captured a series of striking aerial photographs of famous airports.
Created by melbourne-based photographer Ben Thomas.
Japanese artist Nobuhiro Nakanishi’s Layer Drawings series continues to explore time, space, and memory by exhibiting the gradation of the sky and varied environments as layered installations.
Ontario, Canada-based photographer Matt Molloy has begun a experiment with time-lapse sequences. It’s created by digitally stacking 100 to 200 photographs—to reveal that the blue yonder isn’t always blue in his picturesque, painting-like photographs.
In Thierry Cohen’s series, Darkened Cities, we think we see bright night skies over cities. Very traditional, very poetical. Actually, what we’re seeing is the opposite. These skies are an indictment and a lament. These are the skies that we don’t see. They are also extremely clever photography, in which highly skilled execution provides rich layers of meaning.