Looking at his photos makes you feel good. Especially the ones of his personal series “Full Colour”. They shine, they’re partly funny or simply beautiful and full of colors in particular.
Will Sanders, a photographer from London, created his personal project in which he captures the colors in the streets in wonderful compositions. He shoots when he sees the perfect image – very often his photos are full of dynamic, with people who sometimes look a bit surreal and situations that may seem a bit bizarre. His message is to show that our everyday lives often seem to occur like in a fantasy world. As his photos tell us, he went to many places all over the world.
Since March 16th the book about his project is available online on his website for 30 pounds. And, corresponding to his theme, you can choose between three different colors for the cover of the book. There’s a blue, yellow and red one.
An idea that became an experiment. The desire to move a bit further away from the glossy perfection of an Instagram account and to get a bit closer to the essential…
That’s the way Matt Titone felt as he launched his very special art project – he decided to send some single-use cameras away to some of his favorite photographers. They were supposed to create pictures – without being able to make any configuration at all.
Many participated at this experiment. Titone presents the outcome in the “Think Tank Gallery” in Los Angeles in his photo exhibition titled “27 Frames” .
On 23 February 2017 the sad news of Ren Hang’s death was published in many different art magazines and newspapers. The Chinese photographer, who with his emotional, special and highly aesthetic analogue photographs counts among the most prominent representatives of the new, word-renowned generation of photographers, died at the early age of 29.
Ever since I was a child Russia has fascinated me. The reason for this may have been all those old Russian fairytales or the simple fact that, when compared to other parts of the world, I hardly knew or, to be more exact, I do not know a lot about the real Russia.
As a child I imagined Russia as a snowy fairytale land, as a country where people cuddled up in warm furry blankets ride horse-drawn sleighs. As I grew older I kept reading a lot of Russian classics such as Anna Karenina or The Seagull. Of course, I had a very romantic and unrealistic image of Russia in mind, and the older I grew the more I started to realize that things actually weren’t this way in reality. But to be honest, up until today I don’t really know much about life in Russia and I still haven’t been there.
The other day I found this article about Frank Herfort, a German photographer who lives and works in Moscow and Germany.
Adrian and Gidi (Adrian Woods & Gidi van Maarseveen) are two young Dutch artists who are having their breakthrough with a new style in photography. Their only tool is a lot of colorful paper, patience, precision and their camera of course.
Since 2012 they’ve been working together as still-life photographers and since then they’ve been attracting more and more small and big customers. Their popularity is increasing and their style is unique.
Lately I happened to come across a photographer whom I consider really fascinating. He composes some sort of a creative photographic puzzle which he creates from already existing famous places and objects of which he builds entire new worlds and perspectives. One example is the Grand Canyon as a model. I’d like to present you this inspiring character and therefore I’ll give you some short insight into his art and his ways of working and thinking. Enjoy reading.
Today, I would like to show you some conceptual photography series, which fascinated me immediately. Not just because of their alterity and simplicity, but the interesting people, who have been portrayed on a magnificent and imaginative way.
The Belvedere Museum in Vienna is among the most important art museums in the world. The prestigious house owns the greatest collection of Austrian art, among which there is the world’s largest collection of paintings by Gustav Klimt.
It’s quite an honor that a prestigious house like that dedicates an exhibition to a phenomenon that is so new, so far less glamorous and still, such an influence to the contemporary photography scene. I’m talking, of course, about Instagram.
The Social Media platform has like nothing before awoken so many peoples interest in photography. If all of the 95 million photos uploaded every single day are good or do even have artistic value, is something that can be argued about. Nevertheless, fact is that Instagram moved up into the world of fine art. The exhibition “Instagram Now” that is displayed in the course of the “Eyes On – Month of photography Vienna” is also proof of that. The Belvedere museum aims to have a closer look at the phenomenon Instagram and the way it influences contemporary photography.
For me, a devoted Instagram fan, it’s a must go to.
The exhibition takes place from the 20th of October till the 30th of November 2016 at the Spitzhof of the Lower Belvedere in Vienna. Admission is free.