Young People Swap Clothes with Their Older Relatives

Chinese mother and daughter

Photographer Qozop photographs pairs of relatives in a series titled Spring-Autumn that juxtaposes an image of a youth and his/her family member from an older generation in their normal attire with a portrait of the two after they’ve swapped clothes. The series reveals a sense of cultural identity and generational gaps, as seen through contemporary and traditional fashion.

The first image (on the left) presents an ordinary portrait in which each member is comfortably adorned in their typical style of clothing; whereas, the second image (on the right) puts each person in the other’s shoes… literally. Qozop says, “It was easy to get the kids to agree to be photographed, the older folks required a little coaxing… but once they have been photographed, they were often curious and amused to see themselves in their son's or grandson's attire – some were so comfortable in their new getup that they joked that they wanted to remain in that attire for the rest of the day!'


Malay grandfather and boy


Indian grandma and granddaughter


Chinese grandfather and grandson


Malay mother and daughter


Indian grandfather and grandson


Chinese grandmother and granddaughter

Qozop website
via [designboom]



December 9, 2016

Magical Photos of Moscow Covered in Christmas Lights and Snow

Although Russian winters are famously freezing, Moscow-based photographer Kristina Makeeva believes that the most wonderful time of the year to visit the buzzing capital city is the holiday season. In true Christmas spirit, she often braves the cold to capture snowy shots of its sparkling decorations, festive fireworks, and holly jolly animal friends.

Read Article


December 8, 2016

Ingenious Masking Tape Transforms Any Blank Notebook Into a Calendar

Looking to transform your notebook into something more organized or create the perfect bullet journal calendar? Japanese stationery store icco nico has created an easy, ingenious masking tape that’s up to the task. Using two rolls of washi tape, one for numbers and one for days of the week (in Japanese), it takes seconds to whip up a customizable calendar on an empty piece of paper.

Read Article


Get Our Weekly Newsletter