Known for his characteristic rectangular 2D installations positioned around the world, Brooklyn-based artist Aakash Nihalani has unveiled his latest piece Landline that visually explores how members of his community connect not only with each other but also with their urban environment.
A thin but deafening azure pierces the forest; a chorus of coral rings dance on the water’s edge; a bed of tangerine rondure bloom in the dew of dawn—light artist Barry Underwood doesn’t simply toss neon lights into the woods and photograph them; he carefully folds the glimmer into the nooks of each unspoiled landscape, convincing them to reveal their mysterious undertones.
In his photo series La famille, photographer Alain Laboile reveals the beloved grit of family life in the French countryside, where social media comes not filtered through mind-numbing screens but instead through the candid snapshots of his laughing, playing and growing family.
In her project “Topography of Tears,” photographer Rose-Lynn Fisher reveals the starling complexity and variety of different types of tears through her aerial views of emotional terrain.
In their latest surrealist series titled “The Impossibility of Love”, artists Kila and Rusharc explore the philosophical dichotomies of desire and delusion, love and logic, and reality and artifice.
Photographer Alessandro Puccinelli has dedicated his recent photo series to ocean conservation through a bizarre depiction of washed up garbage as rugged heros, battered and worn from the tribulations of the powerful pounding sea.
Although her wispy imagery may look like digital creation, Elizabeth Moss’ latest series “Release” was captured through long-exposure photography while revisiting the places in her past of haunted memories, in order to photographically morph them into a more positive perspective.
Instead of an instant impression, good abstract photography engages you in a creative dialogue between the artists lines and your imagination. In her “Mini Universes” series, photographer Vineta Cook’s both creates and discovers the beauty of form by dissolving the obstruction of function.
In his photo series captured during a three day trip to New York, Brad Sloan shows us his city-bending, Inception-like photography displaying contorted aerial views of severed Manhattan skylines. Harshened by a monochromatic filter, the photos outline the notion that symmetry can still be born out of structural discontinuity.
While macro photographers often focus on the detailed textures of insect and flowers, amateur photographer Heidi Westum deviates from the norm to take us instead on simpler yet more structured macroscopic journey. She arranges water and oil so carefully that each drop’s apparent inertia quickly slips under the guise of motion.
While light allows us to visually inhale the atmosphere of our surroundings, it is often the intense colors reflected in the world that stimulates our appreciation. Photographer Kilian Schoenberger is able to capture those vibrant perspectives with remarkable contrast, despite being colorblind.
Inside every photograph lies the assumption of continuity. We admit that the simple objects of our attention may change with time, but when only a second has passed, we shrug off any variations as imperceptible. Upon entering the photographic world of Jack Long, however, we learn that his subjects already cease to exist after 1/10,000th of a second.
On land, our physical freedom is usually confined to only two of the three dimensions, only able to roam the plane of the Earth. But through her underwater photography, Finnish photographer Susanna Majuri is able to explore the third dimension.
Using a helicopter and a digital Hasselblad camera, renowned Canadian photographer Edward Burtynsky shows a side of global industrialization rarely seen by the public.
Intrigued and undaunted, German photographer Jan Erik Waider is perpetually seduced by the frozen seascapes of Greenland’s Disko Bay. Braving the chilling winds and arctic temperatures, he is able to capture astounding views of the solemn islands of ice.
The design agencies JL Design and KORB have collaborated to utilize motion capture technology to transform physical motion into waves of texture, allowing colors and shapes to continuously emerge from our mobile bodies.
San Diego’s seasoned timelapse filmmaker and photographer Michael Shainblum succeeds in cutting through California’s light pollution to expose lingering starlight that normally winks in and out of our skies.
While Silvia Grav’s black and white photo manipulations often feature contrasting textures melting into familiar forms, she also narrates each piece with a condensed novel’s worth of understanding of the human condition.
Visual artist Olivier Ratsi’s project Anarchitecture rebels against conventional relationships between the artist, the artwork, and the observer.
Pete Eckert is a blind artist that uses light painting to stencil his muses into otherwise opaque photographs; but he hasn’t always been blind, and he hasn’t always been a photographer.