Voyeuristic Oil Paintings Look Like Multiple Exposure Photographs

Korean artist Horyon Lee utilizes the photography technique of multiple exposures to produce a sensual style of movement in his slightly scandalous oil paintings. The overlapping images created by layers of opaque paint show several moments at once.

Focusing solely on the fragmented female form, Lee’s work has a strong sense of voyuerism. While some of the subjects seem to be aware of and perhaps even acting for an audience, others are depicted lost in their own world, completely unaware that they are the focus of attention.

There is an undeniable eroticism in the captured frames of movement. They tease the line between obscuring and revealing. It is that suggestive and flirtatious nature of Lee’s realistic, blurred motion paintings that makes them so visually entrancing.


Horyon Lee’s website
via [Juxtapoz]





December 4, 2016

Adventure Photographer Swims With Millions of Jellyfish

Ever wonder what it would be like to swim with jellyfish? Travel and adventure photographer Kien Lam fulfilled this fantasy by flying across the globe to Jellyfish Lake in Micronesia. Anyone who has been stung by a jellyfish can attest—it’s not a pleasant experience. But Jellyfish Lake in Palau is filled with millions of jellyfish that have evolved in a way that makes it safe for humans to swim in the same waters.

Read Article


December 3, 2016

Adventurous Photographer Treks to Remote Buddhist Village Before It Disappears

If you’re unfamiliar with Larung Gar, it may be because the small, remote town located in a far-flung corner of China has largely stayed out of the tourism spotlight. It is, however, a cultural and historical Tibetan treasure that has been undergoing tremendous changes in the past few decades, particularly in the midst of global controversy between Tibet and China.

Read Article


Get Our Weekly Newsletter