When Stefan Draschan goes to a museum, he’s looking at more than just the art. The photographer is also people watching for museum visitors whose outfits happen to coordinate with the paintings on the wall. In his ongoing project called People Matching Artworks, he captures the unexpected moments when someone’s hair, jacket, or dress could be an extension of a timeless creation. People Matching Artworks is the epitome of patience.
Back in June 2017 we introduced you to an adorable photo series entitled All That is Three (#allthatisthree)
Wedding photographers have the honor—and the difficult job—of capturing the emotion and celebration of brides and grooms around the world.
I have decided to round up some of my favorite photo series with the hope that they may serve as inspiration and promote creativity. This selection is inspired by A Whole New Mind: Why Right-Brainers Will Rule the Future, a book by Daniel Pink that has changed the way I think about creativity and what it means to us in this day and age.
With almost half of both Oregon and Washington State's landmass covered with forests, careful management of this resourceful landscape has...
As a photographer, it's always important to understand copyright laws in whatever country you're photographing.
Today, many photographers opt to forego realism for aesthetics more fantastic in nature. Though the fairytales and folklore that inspire them are centuries-old, many of these photographers seek to modernize them through their whimsical work. Here, we present and explore a striking selection of fairytale-inspired photography. Each unique series showcases the photographer's artistic approach to both the craft itself and to the storybook tales they seek to reinterpret.
Photographer Mark Laita has a career that spans over 20 years, with his clean, graphic imagery used by clients such...
In 1980, aspiring photographer Ryan Weideman landed in New York City from California, looking to make a name for himself.
Japanese camera brand Yashica was first established in 1949, but they've “been silent” in the industry for more than 10 years. To mark the occasion of their grand return, they’ve announced their newest product—a Yashica digital camera called the Y35. Although its technology is squarely in the future, the company hasn't forgotten the joy that comes from shooting with film.
What would it be like to hang out with your childhood self?
Graphic artist and history buff Frédéric Duriez digitally colorizes vintage black and white photographs, breathing new life into their subjects.