California-based photographer Doris Mitsch captures otherworldly images that question the notions of time, space, and our own linear reality. In her recent series titled Locked Down Looking Up, the artist turned to the sky for inspiration and found it in the flight patterns of traveling flocks of birds. Her composite photos combine images of those intricate flight trails and showcase the elaborately choreographed dance of interwoven paths that exist right above our heads.
In 2014, spurred into action by the senseless murders of Black men at the hands of police, photographer Jon Henry...
Fatherhood looks different for everyone, but it can be distilled to one word: connection.
Norwegian photographer Ronny Tertnes uses high-speed photography to capture fleeting images. His ongoing series H2O Sculptures depicts the shapes of water droplets as they fall and splash into a puddle. Enhanced by colorful effects, these images appear to take on anthropomorphic forms, similar to dancers. Tertnes uses a water drop kit—which contains the necessary materials for water drop photography—to create these spectacular images.
Puppy parents know how quickly a canine grows up.
Snapping a great photo of an animal can seem like a fool’s errand.
Great white sharks have long sparked our collective imaginations. With their serrated teeth and fierce grin, this large predatory shark is a king of the ocean. And for many years, wildlife photographer Chris Fallows has made it his mission to honor their majesty through stunning images. Some of his favorite and most impressive images show great whites leaping out of the water in a behavior known as breaching.
Embed from Getty Images Getty Images recently announced an initiative that aims to uncover Black stories that are traditionally left...
Living within striking distance of Virginia's Blue Ridge Mountains, photographer Jason Rinehart is lucky to have a spectacular landscape at...
Photographer Donal Boyd is known for his intimate portraits of wildlife. These unique images are made possible by his custom-crafted steel camera box. By placing it strategically in front of lions, elephants, and other African wildlife, he's able to get innovative images of these animals. In forgoing the typical telephoto lens, Boyd closes the gap between humans and wildlife and brings unparalleled familiarity to his photographs.
When the Hubble Space Telescope photographed the Eagle Nebula's Pillars of Creation in 1995, the image instantly became a classic.