A French photographer Dani Olivier uses the female body as a projection surface that displays intricate light patterns and images. Olivier’s pictures stand out because he refuses to edit the original photos. Thus, he creates his pictures at the time of the shoots with no chance of changing anything afterwards. All pictures are taken in
At the young age of 23, Jacob Riglin, known simply as @Jacob on Instagram, has quickly become one of the world’s most renowned photographers on social media. His work, which spans the realms of travel and lifestyle, has encouraged an audience of nearly 500,000 people to follow him as he explores the far reaches of
What if you could take the best parts of your favourite cities and create one glorious hybrid city? That’s just what expedia has done in this illustrated series of ‘city mash-ups’.
Photographer, Haris Nukem`s, artistic vulnerability and authenticity is downright enrapturing. The UK based deeply unguarded savage behind the camera pours his heart, mind, and soul into capturing deep feelings of intimacy and affection that may inspire an individual to question the notions of what is truly meant to be left behind closed doors. I touched
The first issue of the Person of the Year was published in 1927. The magazine chose Charles Lindbergh because he was the fist person to fly a plane on his own on a direct course from New York to Paris with no stops in between. Today that may seem an easy feat, but back then
“The rain washes memories off the sidewalk of life”, Woody Allen said in a old movie. Raindrops, like in a blues song, fall with a repetitive but fascinating rhythm, awakening, as they were called in XVII century, the “blue demons”: a suffused sensation of melancholia. Raindrop Blues Project tries to dip the viewer in a
Imagination of the artist Sergey Dryutsky injected into real pictures… Most of these surreal pictures are captivating be it pleasant or not because it is not what we experience in our daily life hence it is out of norm.
In the early 1960s, LIFE magazine’s photographer Paul Schutzer chronicled the construction of the Berlin Wall and, once it was built, its effect on residents living in the newly divided city. Paul Schutzer (1930 – 5 June 1967) was a photojournalist for Life magazine, famous for his “The Blunt Reality of the War in Vietnam”