Space Compressions: a photo series by Jan Herdlick

Lost At E Minor Contributor

By Lost At E Minor in New Photography on Wednesday 9 October 2013

Pho­to­graphy is usu­ally used to give an exact image of what you see. With this series, Jan Herdlick wanted to try out a different photographic approach. The images rep­res­ent ‘the essence of memory’. If you think back to places you have been to, you wont be able to remem­ber every detail. Things change in your […]

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Painfully amusing snapshots of the worst real estate ever

Low Lai Chow Contributor

By Low Lai Chow in New Photography on Tuesday 8 October 2013

Our new favorite Tumblr of the week has to be this one showcasing the questionable photographic skills of real estate agents. (Don’t they use Instagram at least?) These nightmarish photographs truly prove that ‘inexplicably bad property’ does exist out there.

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Wyatt Gallery

Kareem Black Reader Find

By Kareem Black in New Photography on Monday 12 April 2010

Wyatt Gallery is a person, not a place. I met Wyatt almost eight years ago through an ex-girlfriend. Since then, we have traveled all over the planet, photographing things (mostly natural disasters) together. Our first trip was to Sri Lanka in 2004 in the weeks following the Tsunami. Our most recent trip was just a few weeks ago when we went to Haiti.

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Christoph Morlinghaus’ architectural photography

Alison Zavos Contributor

By Alison Zavos in New Photography on Friday 23 January 2009

We asked New York photographer Christoph Morlinghaus about the process behind capturing one his of stunning architectural and interior shots: ‘More often than not my time at a certain location is extremely limited. For example, for the shots that I took at Terminal 5, there was no access before the shoot day and I had […]

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Andreas Gursky’s new book: Architecture

Ari Stein Reader Find

By Ari Stein in New Products on Thursday 28 August 2008

German-born Andreas Gursky is a giant in the photography world. His masterpieces have consistently dazzled and bewildered, focused as they are on making the incomprehensible believable. Gursky’s photos theorizes how architecture can shape people’s life by having a decisive influence on their social and cultural structures, in the process underlying how fleeting and fictional today’s values are. His latest book — simply titled Architecture — is accompanied with lengthy essays about his works and is an engrossing introduction to this master photographer.

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