Over the past 10 years, Belgian travel photographer Pascal Mannaerts has been sharing his passion for other cultures with the world. His curiosity and openness to portraying humanity has led him to travel throughout Asia, Africa, Latin America, North Africa, and the Middle East. Through his photography, Mannaerts is able to peel back the layers of society, portraying the cultures he visits with honesty and sensitivity.
Polish photographer Adam Koziol is on a race against time.
In 2015, photographers across the US were clamoring to fill a position once held by the iconic Ansel Adams.
Tired of the marginalization of female photographers in the commercial world, Jill Greenberg decided to take matters into her own hands. The successful photographer, whose work went viral due to her set of crying toddler photos, has started the directory Alreadymade. The site serves to take away any excuses for clients who feel as though they can’t find talented female photographers for high-end commercial photo shoots by giving these talented women a platform.
Artist Alexa Meade blurs the line between 2D and 3D art through brilliant body painting.
Australian photographer Ray Collins has turned his love of the sea into a career with his stunning wave photography.
Since 2012, Romanian photographer David Burlacu has called New York City home. The European transplant has made a name for himself as a sought-after portrait photographer, with his work published in The New York Times, Huffington Post, and Rolling Stone. His insightful images capture the spirit of his subjects, whether they’re formally posed portraits or candid street shots. Modern Tribes, his new personal project, examines community-based subcultures and their role in modern society.
Artist Gabriel Dawe creates awe-inspiring thread art that is seemingly magic. Simply put: he makes rainbows indoors.
From chasing storms to following molten lava, photographer Mike Mezeul II is known for his incredible images of extreme weather.
Many of us have grown up loving Disney animated films. They are classics in our eyes, and we’ve come to know the characters so well that they feel real to us. Since 2011, artist Jirka Väätäinen has made this fantasy a reality by recreating Disney characters so that they actually look like real people. Gone are their stylized features; Väätäinen’s faithful renderings have characteristics like windswept hair, beard stubble, and freckles.
Legendary dance photographer Lois Greenfield has been “investigating movement and its expressive potential” for 40 years.
Design expert Jaime Derringer is a busy woman.