A selection of photos by UK-based photographer Nicholas JR White. See more images below.
“Twilight” is a series by Trondheim, Norway-based photographer Oystein Aspelund, shot on old 35 mm films produced in the former U.S.S.R., with expiry dates between 1986-1989. No Photoshop was used here other than some minor dust/scratch removal; the colours are the result of the chemical development. All images were shot using a cheap $10 plastic point and shoot camera. More images below.
Bangkok-born photographer and software developer Akkara Naktamna captures nature’s ominous side. He says, “I often encounter weird, even eerie, environmental elements, such as various plants that, gorged on the city’s pollution, burst into gigantic mutant creepers, steadily devouring everything around them. They seem to be biding their time to wreak vengeance upon nature-destroying man.”
Love this series. See more images from “Signs” below.
Photographer Pelle Cass (previously featured here) continues to play with order and chaos in his ongoing series of composite photographs. Taking dozens of pictures in the same location, Cass selects figures from each, bringing them all together in a single photo. See more recent images from “Selected People” below.
A selection of images from “While We Were Gone” by twin sisters Ashlie and Amber Chavez. Amber recently travelled to Morocco to get married while Ashlie stayed behind in Los Angeles. They each shot a film photo every day that they were apart and the images are presented as diptychs. I love the idea of this project! Have a look at more images below.
Australian photographer Murray Fredericks uses mirrors to further reflect the landscape and help focus our attention away from ourselves. See more images from “Vanity” below or on display at Hamiltons Gallery in London until June 14.