LEVALET - Les cahiers de Joséphine Mila's Daydreams Olivier Rose - Photographe de mode 50 Incredible Photography Techniques and Tutorials | How-To Advertisement Over the recent months we’ve been presenting various showcases of photography – while many readers hated the showcases, most readers found them inspirational and perfect for a lousy workday’s morning. However, what we should have done in the inspirational posts is not just provide you with some inspiration for your work, but also present useful photographic techniques which can help you to achieve optimal pictures for your designs. And as requested by many of you, now it’s time to correct our mistake. In this post we present useful photographic techniques, tutorials and resources for various kinds of photography. You’ll learn how to set up the perfect environment and what techniques, principles and rules of thumbs you should consider when shooting your next perfect photo. 1. Celebration Of High-Speed PhotographyThis post is supposed to provide you with some inspiration of what can be done with high-speed photography. 2. 50 Beautiful Examples Of Tilt-Shift Photography 3. 4.
Le street-art de Roti ! A découvrir aujourd’hui, Roti, un artiste de rue français de 23ans qui opère dans l’ombre. Pour lui le street-art est une manière d’offrir gratuitement son art au public mais aussi et surtout de s’en rapprocher en égayant leurs vies ! Je vous laisse apprécier… Conor Harrington | Blog ‘A Whole lot of Trouble for a Little bit of Win’ is a new body of work I’ve been concentrating on over the summer. It’s based on my 2nd big photo shoot. Two of the paintings are currently on show at the Lazarides Bedlam exhibition, I’ll have 1 more big piece at the Rathbone later this month and finally I’ll be having a show of drawings and studies at The Outsiders early next year. Hip hop nerds among you might recognize the title from a recent El P track and I thought it was the perfect sentiment to sum up the ideas in my work over the last few years. Big thanks to Joao Retorta for the behind the scenes film above, Alex De Souza and of course to photographer Eoghan Brennan and models Jaffar, Alan, Louis and Cody. Fight Club – The Mess We Make. Who’s World is This.
Roderik Henderson - Photography Pichi&Avo: Graffiti Art x Greek Mythology | Illusion Magazine Share on: 0 total shares Classical art lives on, even in graffiti. That might be a bit of a surprise, but characters from Greek Mythology are softly shaded with spray paints and traditional tagging added here and there to compose various murals. It’s all brilliantly done by Pichi&Avo, the duo from Spain who met in 2007 and since then became great friends and collaborators. Photos © Pichi&Avo Via Graffiti Art Magazine and Street Art News
MASTERS PROJECTS — JORAM ROUKES & CHARLES WILKIN Masters Projects is pleased to announce Lost Corcosa, a group exhibition curated by Todd Masters. The exhibit title and theme is pulled from Robert W. Chambers' book of horror short stories published in 1895, entitled The King in Yellow. A variety of media will be shown—installation, mixed-media, painting, photography, drawing, sculpture, collage, street art—and a number of artists represented: Peter Buechler, DAIN, Dee Dee, ELLE, ENX, Amze Emmons, Dima Gavrysh, Gilf, Nicolas Holiber, Steven Katzman, Robert Janz, Karl Klingbiel, Amanda Marie, Timothy Paul Timothy Myers, QRST, RAE, Jon Rappleye, Joram Roukes, Shin-Shin, Chris Uphues, Nathan Vincent, Charles Wilkin, Hyland Mather and more. Carcosa is a fictional city in the Ambrose Bierce short story "An Inhabitant of Carcosa" (1891).
| Cyril Bitton Photography An Interview with Moroccan artist Rocko Fusing ancient Arabic scripts with modern Western strokes, Moroccan native Rocko has fashioned a distinct aesthetic that has been increasingly making its way onto NYC walls. We were delighted to have the chance to meet up with him this past weekend. When did you first get up? Back in Morocco in 1997. I was the first one to bomb in Meknès. What about here in NYC? Here in NYC I only work on legal spaces. What was your first piece here? Three years ago I did my first piece for the Pita Palace on Montrose and Bushwick. What was the experience like? I loved it. What kinds of surfaces do you prefer? As I generally paint with brushes, I need smooth surfaces. How have folks responded to your particular aesthetic – a fusion of Arabic calligraphy and graffiti? The response was been overwhelmingly enthusiastic. How does your family feel about what you are doing? They love it. What percentage of your day is devoted to your art? About 40%. What is your main source of income? Cycling. I’m fine with it. Yes!