The 61st World Press Photo Contest has recently announced the winning image of their 2018 competition. Since 1955, the organization has recognized the best in international photojournalism, and their selections are always incredible; they are often hard to look at for very long, as the scenes depict dire situations and humanity at its breaking point. But, these images illuminate the stories that need to be told.
Some people see the world for what it is, but artist Jonas Loose prefers to envision his own surreal existence.
Architectural photographer Zsolt Hlinka has spent years capturing the symmetry of Budapest's buildings.
Instagram filters were built on a love of the “vintage” aesthetic, where your pictures look as though they belong in your parents’ old photo album; one even used to include a Polaroid-like mask. And now, for a limited time, you can snap these types of photos in an actual Polaroid instant camera that's a blast from the 90s past. The company is re-releasing a special edition of its traditional 600 Polaroid camera.
Travel photographers take notice, the 2018 National Geographic Travel Photographer of the Year contest is now accepting entries.
Digital collage artist Arne Olav Gurvin Fredriksen uses Photoshop to create strange—and often hilarious—hybrid creatures by mixing different animal parts...
Moscow-based photographer Kristina Makeeva traveled to Lake Baikal in southern Siberia where she captured the beauty of the largest freshwater lake in the word. At around 600 kilometers long (373 miles), the vast, mirror-like surface features layers of transparent ice that has cracked and bubbled, leaving incredible, organic patterns and frozen formations. With icy depths of 5,387 feet (1,642 meters)
Wet plate photography is an early photographic technique that's been seeing a revival in recent years.
Photographer Michael Shainblum recently shot the magnificently intense beauty of volcanoes during his trip to Volcanoes National Park on the...
Though she's only been practicing her craft for four-and-a-half years, Haitian-born, New York-raised artist Fabiola Jean-Louis is already making strong statements with her fine art photography. Her series Rewriting History is a powerful set of painterly photographs that sees the artist explore the Black experience through the manipulation of imagery typically associated with White European nobility of the 15th to 19th centuries.
When we last checked in with Michael T. Meyers, he was capturing magnificent aerial images of Chicago.
Russian photographer Dmitry Markov‘s use of an iPhone was born of necessity.