A post shared by Julius Nielsen (@juniel85) on Jul 29, 2017 at 12:37pm PDT In a study recently published in Science, a group of researchers posited that they may have found the oldest vertebrate on Earth—a Greenland shark that could be up to 512 years old.
Posts by Jessica Stewart
Alan Young of The Atlantic is keeping up his annual tradition of curating one of the most unique advent calendars...
VAST photographer Dan Piech, who specializes in ultra-high resolution photography, shows us a different perspective of New York City.
Interview: Prince’s Longtime Photographer Shares an Intimate View of the Beloved Musician in New Book
For almost 20 years, no photographer was closer to legendary musician Prince than Afshin Shahidi. The Iranian-born photographer grew up in Minneapolis, and jumped at the chance to work with the musical genius. From a chance encounter on a music video shoot in 1993, Shahidi grew into a role that transformed him into the only photographer to shoot Prince's legendary 3121 private parties in Los Angeles, as well as many other candid moments in his life.
As we near the end of 2017, it's time to start looking back at the creations that made the year...
If you work as a creative, you will most likely receive a commission at some point in your career.
A haunting image of a timid orangutan wading through an Indonesian river to escape crocodiles beat out over 11,000 entries to take top prize at the 2017 National Geographic Nature Photographer of the Year contest. Photographer Jayaprakash Joghee Bojan of Singapore will have his image published in an upcoming issue of National Geographic and took home a cash prize of $10,000. Bojan patiently waited for days to capture the image after learning of the orangutan's unusual behavior.
As one of the most basics skills of any artist, drawing is an essential part of the creative process.
Since gaining widespread popularity in the 18th century, watercolor painting has been a favorite of amateur and professional artists alike.
We all know that by their very definition, GIFs are silent. So why is it that people are hearing this GIF created by HappyToast. Originally made in 2008, it's been making the rounds again after Dr. Lisa DeBruine from the University of Glasgow's Institute of Neuroscience & Psychology started inquiring about why many people think they can hear the GIF. Does anyone in visual perception know why you can hear this gif? pic.twitter.
A post shared by Joanna Hedrick (@joanna_hedrick)
Christmas in New York has always been a special time of year.