Australian photographer Jay Weinstein was wandering the streets of Bikaner, India one day in 2013, when he encountered a man standing by some motorbikes. Initially, Weinstein was hesitant to approach the interesting stranger. Then the man yelled, “Take my picture too!” Weinstein responded with the simple imperative “Smile!” With that, the so i asked them to smile series was born from a chance joyful encounter.
Many tourists use specific angles, scale, and depth to take funny photos next to landmarks (think Leaning Tower of Pisa).
Photographer Albert Dros has traveled the world and captured breathtaking sights along the way.
Art can be a window to another time and place. While some creatives render realistic depictions of their surroundings, others like Ted Chin create fantastical worlds that would be otherwise impossible. “When I was in grad school, due to a lack of time and money, I was not able to travel as much as I wanted to,” Chin admits.
German visual artist, photographer, and filmmaker Alexandra Lier merges the analog and digital aspects of her craft to transmit the...
We think of rainbows as being reserved for the daytime, but it turns out that the colorful beam looks magnificent at night, too. Photographer Brian Haislip captured sight of a double moonbow—the rare nighttime version of a rainbow—that appeared over the water in Lexington Park, Maryland. In four images, he showcases the crash of lightning as it seemingly tussles with the multicolored arc while also highlighting the moonbows in calmer moments after the storm.
If you’ve always wanted an instant camera but hesitated buying one due to their chunky size, this upcoming release might...
What do you get when you combine the aurora borealis and an erupting volcano?
For lovers of photojournalism, the wait is over. The annual World Press Photo Contest has just released the winners of the 2021 competition. As the world's foremost awards for international photojournalism, the contest attracts the highest quality of work. Danish photojournalist Mads Nissen saw his work awarded the top prize, as his moving photo of a COVID-19-friendly embrace in Brazil won World Press Photo of the Year.
Photography has a long history. Today, most people shoot with their smartphone or DSLR cameras with high megapixel counts.
Wildlife photographers take some of the most adventurous and exciting shots.