Photographer documents different foods according to colour gradient and size

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Wednesday 29 April 2015

Seattle-based photographer Brittany Wright arranges different food items to create colourful compositions that people with OCD would love.

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Fun photo series shows different dogs before and after they get wet

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Tuesday 28 April 2015

In her simple but amusing series ‘Dry Dog Wet Dog’, Australia-based photographer Serena Hodson shows us side-by-side photos of different dog breeds before and after they get drenched with water. The photos not only reveal wet fur, but also each dog’s expression whenever bath time comes around. I’m talking about you, grumpy pug.

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Close up photos of marijuana buds give us a new perspective on the plant

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Tuesday 28 April 2015

So you thought all marijuana buds were the same. A bit light green, a bit dark green, and sometimes a little bit ashy on the sides. But seeing as there’s so many varieties of cannabis, there’s bound to be many different looks to each bud. Erik Christiansen has been photographing marijuana since 2009 and shows us the very subtle differences – and the beauty – of this somewhat controversial plant.

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Beautiful wildlife of Los Angeles caught on camera by Steve Winter

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Tuesday 28 April 2015

You might think of Los Angeles as just another concrete jungle, but this gigantic city is also home to mountain lions, coyotes, deer, and bobcats. And they’ve all been photographed by the very patient Steve Winter.

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A beetle and a frog become BFFs and it’s all caught on camera

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Saturday 25 April 2015

Wildlife photographer Hendy Mp has captured the beginning of a beautiful friendship on camera, and you won’t believe who or what is involved.

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A colourful photo series of tattooed parents and their children

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Thursday 23 April 2015

When you’re a teenager and you’re dying to get a tattoo and your parents say no way, these kids know they’ve got a very good comeback: ‘Well you’ve got one, so I can have one, too!’

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Tilt shifting Vincent Van Gogh paintings reveal so much more about this talented artist

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Thursday 23 April 2015

Vincent van Gogh’s art is already spectacular for its beautiful blending of colours in grand landscapes. So what could make it look even greater? Using tilt-shift photography to really bring van Gogh’s scenes to life.

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Photos of celebrities at Sundance taken with a vintage camera

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Photography on Wednesday 22 April 2015

Instead of using a fancy-pants camera to capture celebrities at Sundance, photographer Victoria Will used a very old technique of photography known as tintype.

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In Afghanistan, many girls are forbidden to ride a bike, so they ride skateboards instead

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Tuesday 21 April 2015

Back in 2007, Australian skateboarder Oliver Percovich started a revolution in Afghanistan. Roaming the streets with his skateboard, he immediately attracted the attention of children, most of whom spent their time begging on the streets. That’s when he got the idea for his award-winning NGO: ‘Skateistan’.

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This dad wanted to inspire his son who has Down syndrome, so he made him fly in photos

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Monday 20 April 2015

When Utah-based art director and photographer Alan Lawrence found out his son Wil had Down Syndrome, he knew he had to do something. Noticing how Wil would lift his legs and flap his arms whenever he would crawl around, Alan likened it to flying. It would eventually be the inspiration for the series ‘Wil Can Fly’.

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Perfectly-timed photo shows penguins can be terrifying too

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Thursday 16 April 2015

This is why penguins live far away from human civilization. While running an ocean acidification experiment near Casey Station in Antarctica, photographer Gordon Trait was able to get this footage of a penguin showing how scary it can be.

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Melting popsicle sticks become abstract art through long exposure photos

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Wednesday 15 April 2015

No one likes melted ice cream, except maybe New Jersey-based photographer Michael Massaia, whose long exposure photos have unexpectedly turned the yummy desserts into mesmerizing abstract art.

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What different sandwiches would look like if they were deconstructed and neatly organized

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Wednesday 15 April 2015

In a series he recently did for The Daily Share, artist David Schwen deconstructed our favourite sandwiches and laid out their parts in orderly fashion on a vintage lunch tray.

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Guy shaves half his beard, then glues in random objects to make it whole again

Inigo del Castillo Contributor

By Inigo del Castillo in New Photography on Tuesday 14 April 2015

If you can’t grow yourself a manly beard, why not just glue one on? That’s what Sao Paolo-based photographer Adrian Alarcon did after he lost half of his. In his series ‘Fifty Fifty Selfie Barber Shop’, Alarcon grew his facial hair out for four months, then shaved half of it, because you know, a full beard is too mainstream nowadays.

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Everyday objects have their wishes come true with this very animated photography

Rachel Oakley Contributor

By Rachel Oakley in New Art on Monday 13 April 2015

ErAn Croitoru gives a voice to all the silent objects in our lives. The chess pieces, the kettles and mugs, the power lines, the cameras — anything we go about using day-to-day that most often gets pushed into the background.

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