Thursday, August 30, 2012

Alejandro Cartagena


alejandro cartagena lives and works in monterrey, mexico. his projects employ landscape and portraiture as a means to examine social, urban and environmental issues. cartagena’s work has been exhibited internationally and has been widely published in print media including domus, wallpaper, financial times, le monde, newsweek, stern, pdn and the new yorker. 
in this post: pictures of workers sleeping in the dumpster pickups. this entire series carpoolers sleeping is discovered in the future.

Menno Aden


German photographer Menno Aden has shot a series of berlin interiors from an unconventional viewpoint: looking down from the ceiling. The resulting images lay out space in symmetrical compositions that look like assemblages stripped of any kind of objectivity.

Kylie Woon


Incredible series of photographs entitled "Surreality" by Kylie Woon. She´s from Honolulu, Hawaii, United States

Delaney Allen


Amazing  photographs by Delaney Allen talented male photographer from  Fort Worth, TX. 

Clay Lipsky


Clay Lipsky is based out of Los Angeles. Emmy Award winning designer/director, His unique visual style across a variety of mediums, from print and multimedia to TV and film. Clay Lipsky photographer focuses on the 50s, the years of unconscious atoms. A series of images manipulated to expose the banality of nuclear tests.

Wednesday, August 29, 2012

Daniel Beltrá

Daniel Beltra

Born in Madrid, Spain, Daniel Beltrá is a photographer based in Seattle, Washington. His passion for conservation is evident in images of our environment that are evocatively poignant. The most striking large-scale photographs by Beltrá are images shot from the air. This perspective gives the viewer a wider context to the beauty and destruction he witnesses, as well as revealing a delicate sense of scale. 

Eric Cahan


Series Sky, clicked by American , Eric Cahan turn the sky into a real watercolor. Taken during the sunrise and sunset in different parts of the United States, the photos are remarkable for revealing the nature at its most sublime. To achieve this result, Cahan used dozens of graduated filters traditionally used in the film, all to capture the changing colors and all its beauty.