Viewing his photos as paintings, Chilean photographer Eduardo Asenjo Matus has a unique technique for capturing the spirit of his environment. Using a neutral density filter, he employs long exposures to focus in on his primary subject, leaving the rest in an artistic blur. The former graphic design and architecture student started this series, The Sound of Silence, in 2015 as a way to reflect his own emotions.
As one of the world’s most renowned Chinese couture designers, Guo Pei creates show-stopping ensembles that blend majestic opulence with...
Over the past 15 years, tourism in Iceland has grown considerably.
Mexican social anthropologist and photographer Anuar Patjane Floriuk shares his unique perspective of the seas with his stunning series Underwater Realm. Shot in black and white, his photos expose the beauty that resides underwater. Through these photographs, he hopes that people will gain a greater appreciation for marine life. As an avid diver, Patjane Floriuk has developed a love for the underwater world. Over time, his concern for that world has heightened.
For over seven years, photographer and self-taught digital artist John Wilhelm has creatively chronicled his kids' lives.
The 2018 National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year winner proves that pursuing your passion can bring great rewards.
From the bustling streets of Hong Kong to the vibrant avenues of Rio de Janeiro, master of dance photography Omar Z. Robles has traveled the world, capturing local ballet dancers as they pose and plié through urban environments. For his latest series, Bare Sky Dance, Robles literally takes his photos to the next level by shooting his subjects on New York City rooftops.
Legendary dance photographer Lois Greenfield has been “investigating movement and its expressive potential” for 40 years.
Most Istanbul photos depict ancient Turkish architecture such as ornate mosques, traditional stone houses, or even mystical market streets.
The incredible black and white film photographs of Lucus Landers seemingly highlight the beauty of the animal kingdom. But, look a bit closer and you'll notice something else at play. His grainy, artistic images of animals in their natural habitat aren't quite as they appear. For Wildlife, the Brooklyn-based photographer didn't have to join an exotic safari to bring home these stunning images. He just needed to purchase a ticket to a museum.
Since 1951, The Nature Conservancy has been working to conserve the lands and waters on which all life depends.
Have you ever dreamt of surfing on clouds or exploring the sparkling spiral arms of the galaxy?