20.11.08 by Jeff

Herbert Baglione

I was gonna post about the amazing artwork of Herbert Baglione and saw that Juxtapoz did me one better and dug up a fantastic interview with Baglione in Sao Paolo, Brazil. The interview is from The Run UP series put together by Fifty24SF Gallery and Upper Playground. Love the opening with Baglione drawing in the sand and the waves erasing the work. “…it’s not what you show people but how it makes you feel inside”.

I snagged a few images of his work, below:

herbert baglione art artist street booooooom brazil

herbert baglione art artist street booooooom brazil

herbert baglione art artist street booooooom brazil

herbert baglione art artist street booooooom brazil

herbert baglione art artist street booooooom brazil













Jeff
Jeff Hamada is the Founder and Editor of Booooooom. He lives and works in Vancouver.







23.01.17 by Staff

“Deeper Than Night” by Photographer Coley Brown

Los Angeles-based photographer Coley Brown explores the transitional moment when darkness overtakes light in his latest book “Deeper Than Night.” Published by his own press, Silent Sound, and featuring a poetic introduction by fellow photographer Nicholas Hance McElroy, see more images from the meditative series below.

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23.01.17 by Staff

Artist Spotlight: Sara Long

Paintings by Seattle-based artist Sara Long. More images from “The Wilderness of Loneliness” below!

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23.01.17 by Staff

Still Lifes for Oners

Oners2

A series of still lifes made for Oners. Art directed by Stockholm-based graphic designer Lilit Asiryan and photographed by Moscow-based photographer Julia Tatarchenko. See more images below! Read More

23.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Spotlight: Daniel Ribar

A selection of recent work by photographer Daniel Ribar (click here for previous posts). More images below.

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22.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Daniel Ranalli Spends Two Decades Capturing Snail Trails

“Spiral #9” (1996)

 

Massachusetts-based photographer Daniel Ranalli has spent more than 20 years on his “Snail Drawings,” a series which consists of one image of neatly configured snails and a second image of the unique patterns made when the snails were left to their own devices.

While a simple enough concept, Ranalli sees the project as a reflection of the inherent randomness of life and our inability to control the results or elements of a situation no matter how hard we might try! See more of Ranalli’s work below or on display at Classic Photographs Los Angeles January 21-22.

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