American photographer Gail Albert Halaban explores the voyeuristic draw of window watching by staging interior shots of people at home, taken from a distance. More images below.
Canadian photographer Matt Molloy had the brilliant idea of taking a bunch of time-lapsed photos and digitally stacking them together. The result is an amazing, brush-stroke-like effect. See more images of Molloy’s “timestack” technique and watch his tutorial video below!
“Show & Tell” is an ongoing series where we invite talented people to highlight a work by someone they admire on Instagram. If you would like to be considered for this series, leave a comment below with a link to your own Instagram.
Jennilee writes: “What excites me about a photo the most is when unrelated things line up and make the entire image beautiful. The pink light in the room to the left, the framed (stunning) photo on the right, her outfit, the expression on her face, the blue wads of tape, and the complimentary colours and unusual composition that ties it all together. It looks like a film still from a few decades ago.”
A selection of photos from “Two Rivers” by photographer Carolyn Drake. The series follows the Amu Darya and Syr Darya rivers from their ends points to the source. The distance spans the western edge of China across Tajikistan, Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan; a total of 2,500km.
The image above is a crater of fire in Turkmenistan that’s been burning since 1971. Geologists found a cavern of natural gas and tried to burn it off to prevent poisoning anyone. They assumed it would take a few days. Four decades later the flame is still burning, and locals refer to this pit as the Door to Hell.
More images from “Two Rivers” below.
French artist, Thomas Mailaender, applied 23 negatives onto the skin of his models using a UV lamp to create a sunburn effect. He then photographed the images before they disappeared. The results have been compiled into a book called Illustrated People. See more images from Mailaender’s project below!