These two are just the best.
These two are just the best.
Many of these streets have been destroyed and rebuilt.
Vivian Maier’s street photography has only been unearthed and recognized in recent years. A new book and exhibition of her work will satisfy your curiosity about this secretive figure.
Snapping a photo of your brunch used to be a completely different thing.
A picture really is worth a thousand words. From hobbyists to professionals, everyone has a favorite image, according to these answers on Quora.
Artist JJ Levine speaks about his process and inspiration, and debuts a new photo on BuzzFeed.
If you can’t beat ‘em, join ‘em.
NYC-based photographer and artist LaNola Stone wanted to help her local animal shelter, so she created this photography series of the dogs who had been at the shelter for the longest time.
He’s very serious about his “art”.
I’m pretty sure this is the child equivalent of giving the finger. You go girl!!
Dina Goldstein’s photo project “In The Dollhouse” features the harsh suburban lifestyle of your favourite plastics.
Luckily other paps were around to capture their peers getting beat up.
Italian digital artist Gustav Willeit created this series of incredible mirrored landscapes entitled “Perspe” that leave the viewer helplessly drawn to their symmetric beauty.
Artist Dietrich Wegner covers babies in (fake) tattoos of corporate logos from companies like Lego, Gap, and Sony, turning them into tiny crawling billboards. By creating friction between two conflicting ideas, Wegner said the images become “a meditation on how our identities evolve and how we declare them”.
Wedding photographer Jason Lee couldn’t take his daughters to see his mother when she was diagnosed with cancer, so he came up with the idea to take these creative photographs of his daughters to post on his blog.
Breath-taking photos don’t take themselves. Photographers put their lives at risk to bring home once-in-a-lifetime shots.
Artist Berndnaut Smilde combines sophisticated lighting and meticulously controlled interior atmospheric conditions with simple smoke machines to create these awesome images.
These rich, sinuous photos are the work of Italian artist and photographer Alberto Seveso. They’re a bit like the prettiest lava lamp you’ve ever seen.
Entitled “Un Petit Monde”, this playful series of photographs by Kurt and Edwige Moses is delightful.
German artist Martin Klimas uses splatters of paint positioned on a scrim over a speaker. By turning up the volume, the vibration of the speaker sends the paint dancing as he shoots it through the lens of his Hasselblad camera.
New York photographer Ira Fox took advantage of a rainy day puddle, using the reflection to capture images of people passing by.
French artist Philippe Ramette does not need Photoshop to create his displays. He uses what he calls “sculpture-structures” to get amazing photos.
This is a photographer living life on the edge. View Media ›
Photographer Jean-Francois Fortou builds giant and miniature sets with standard building skills, no technological tricks. The resulting complimentary photographs have a way of tricking the eye.