background preloader

LENSCRATCH

LENSCRATCH
Morgan LacasseUntitledArchival InkjetLesley University College of Art and Designhttp://www.mlacasse.com/ Greer Muldowney is an artist, photography professor, and independent Curator living in Somerville, Massachusetts. She is the regional coordinator for the Magenta Foundation’s Flash Forward Festival, and was recently selected as one of the 2014 PDN30 New and Emerging Photographers to Watch and today she shares work from an exhibition that she is extremely proud of, Undergraduate Photography Now! (Part 2) opening Friday, April 25th, 6-8PM at 530 Harrison Ave.in Boston, MA. Greer writes: The Flash Forward Festival is celebrating it’s 4th year in Boston at the end of this month. Many photographers know of the annual photography competition, traveling exhibition and book publication, but that is just a segment of what the Festival brings to the table.

http://lenscratch.com/

Related:  SITE BLOGDocumentaryActualité de la photo (magazines, blogs, émissions...)

Photos That Will Make Your Stomach DropBored Daddy If you love to do something that is uncommon, and what people do just few times in the whole life, than you must try to do something like this on these photos below. Maybe you will feel strange while you looking at these photos, but who knows, maybe that’s exactly what you need. P.S Whatever you do, don’t look down, and make you sure you have a Life Insurance before you scroll down! In Photos: Remembering Architectural Photographer Robert Macpherson February 27, 2014 /Photography News/ Born 200 years ago on February 27, 1814, Robert Turnbull Macpherson was a Scottish artist and photographer who worked in Rome, Italy in the 19th century. During his initial years in Rome, Macpherson practiced his art as a painter. While records exist of several works between 1840 and 1845, his only known surviving work is a large oil painting of the Roman Campagna, dated 1842. In addition to painting, he worked as an art dealer.

Emotions « Masters of photography Brian Hopper Cristina Garzone Damir Sagol Dar Yasin Dar Yasin Dar Yasin David Goldman Can Cetin Caren Firouz Chris Osborne Chris Robbins Coyas - Descendents of the Incas Luis Martin started his photography career in 1970. He is dedicated to documentary photography in his country. He lives in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Luis Martin's project chronicles the lives of the Coyas, people of the Andes mountains of South America, chiefly known for their oral tradition that has been preserved through the generations. Luis Martin began his project about the Coyas in 1990.

about - instituteartist.com INSTITUTE is an artist management company, which serves media, editorial, advertising, entertainment, record industry, fine art, book publishing, online/mobile media, public engagements and corporate clients. INSTITUTE represents creative artists, and operates out of Los Angeles (USA), London (UK), and Bath (UK). The current artist roster includes Elinor Carucci David Chancellor, Michal Chelbin, Robert Clark, Raphaël Dallaporta, Rena Effendi, Gabriele Galimberti, Lauren Greenfield, Alexander Gronsky, Yann Gross, Guillaume Herbaut, Wayne Lawrence, Jocelyn Lee, Gerd Ludwig, David Maisel, Rafal Milach, Zed Nelson, Matthew Niederhauser, Simon Norfolk, Kate Peters, Riverboom, MOMENT, Ilona Szwarc and Paolo Woods. Unlike traditional photo agencies, INSTITUTE's mandate is to assist and manage its artist's efforts in all areas of creative production. In August 2010, the British Journal of Photography named INSTITUTE one of "Four of the world's premier photo agencies.

Photography The Miniature World Of Snails By Vyacheslav Mishchenko Ukrainian nature photographer Vyacheslav Mishchenko... Geometric Reflections in Landscapes by Victoria Siemer New York based graphic designer and photographer Victoria... Photo Booth Archives Our privacy promise The New Yorker's Strongbox is designed to let you communicate with our writers and editors with greater anonymity and security than afforded by conventional e-mail. When you visit or use our public Strongbox server at The New Yorker and our parent company, Condé Nast, will not record your I.P. address or information about your browser, computer, or operating system, nor will we embed third-party content or deliver cookies to your browser. Slide Show: Otsuchi, Japan, Three Years After the Tsunami Three years ago this week, Japan was ravaged by a 9.0 earthquake, the largest on record in the country’s history. The earthquake, centered under the seabed off Japan’s eastern coast, lasted for five minutes and launched a tsunami that was, in places, nearly thirty feet tall. The waves overtopped a seawall in Otsuchi, a small beach community near the northern tip of Honshu, Japan’s main island, flattening much of the town and causing its residents to seek refuge among the cemeteries in the nearby hills. Some sixteen hundred of the more than fifteen thousand people who died in the earthquake and tsunami were residents of Otsuchi, about ten per cent of the town’s population. The president of Japan’s Red Cross, who visited the town a few days after the earthquake, said at the time, “Everything is destroyed and flattened. This is a complete disaster.

AFGHAN BOX CAMERA PROJECT 2012 di Lukas Birk & Sean Foley - Kickstarter We reached our initial goal! Sincere thanks to everyone for supporting us over the past weeks. THE NEXT PHASE is to raise the funds to travel to Peshawar in Pakistan where many Afghan photographers lived as refugees from the 1980s on.

Related: