My Modern Met is on Pinterest!

After signing up for Pinterest when it first came out, we’ve been watching its meteoric rise to now becoming one of the most talked about and visited social photo sharing websites around. Mashable recently put up an infographic that visual marketing firm created on “everything you wanted to know about 2012’s hottest startup” that lays it all out for you. With 10 million users, it’s quite the force.

Having used it for awhile, I can say that’s great for picking up inspirational ideas and for saving some of the best images you find around the web. That being said, we have our very own Pinterest account which you can see and follow (if you wish) here. Every so often we’ll sprinkle it with some content from My Modern Met but, for the most part, it’ll just be a place where we find and collect things that inspire us and, hopefully, you.

In addition to our three biggest boards, which are Amazing Art, Clever Design and Gorgeous Photography, we’ll add new boards here and there to spice things up. Look for us to show you what trends we’re seeing in the creative world. Below, you’ll find a sample of what we’re pinning. Looking forward to seeing you and connecting with you there!

My Modern Met on Pinterest

December 8, 2016

Interview: Powerful Portraits of Indigenous Tribes From Around the World

Italian photographer Mattia Passarini has been living in Asia since 2006, where he is able to document some of the little-known cultures that populate the area. His passion for photographing the habits, rituals, and traditions of disappearing cultures netted him a 2016 National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year Award. His stunning images capture the spirit of these rapidly diminishing cultures, and he’s pushed himself to travel to areas that few dare discover.

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December 7, 2016

Dazzling Photos Explore a Rapidly Changing Hong Kong at Night

Photographer Andy Yeung is known for his jaw-dropping aerial photos of Hong Kong, but his new series Remembering Hong Kong explores unexpected aspects of the city. By taking in older sections of Hong Kong, Yeung preserves their memory against the rapidly changing urban jungle. Yeung began his photography career in 2005, and aims to give a fresh perspective on his native Hong Kong. In this instance, he was inspired by the 1995 Japanese film Ghost in the Shell.

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