A selection of photos from “A Road Not Taken” by Dortmund, Germany-based photographer Jasper Bastian. More images below.
It’s only fitting that photographer Valerio Vincenzo lives somewhere between Paris, Milan and the Netherlands as his ongoing series “Borderline, Frontiers of Peace” is all about capturing those invisible boundaries between one place and another. We posted a few of Valerio Vincenzo’s photographs back in 2012 but this is a project he’s been working on since 2007! It’s amazing to see this kind of dedication to a single idea. Click here for previous post and below for more images!
Created as a visual accompaniment to Jordan Kushins’ essay, “In Anxious Anticipation”, for the latest issue of Kinfolk, photographer Aaron Tilley and art director Kyle Bean orchestrate a series of mundane scenarios, perfectly suspended at the point just before the proverbial bubble bursts. More images below.
New South Wales-based photographer Warren Keelan captures waves that move like strokes of paint, producing images that look more like paintings than photographs. See more of Keelan’s work below!
One of my favourite Instagram accounts right now is @awsmkids, featuring a couple of skateboarding phenoms. Sky is 7 years old and her younger brother Ocean is only 4 years old! The video clips below will either get you stoked or make you want to give up skating. I guess this is what happens when you teach a fetus how to ollie.
“Once Upon a Time in Kazimierz” is a 17 image series of Richard Tuschman’s highly detailed dioramas. He shoots the models separately and composites them in post (more on his process here). While the Holocaust isn’t addressed directly, the sequence follows the daily routines of a Jewish family living in Krawkow in the 1930s, creating a beautiful mix of dreamy nostalgia and the looming threat of things to come. See more images below.
Nostalgic series by Bangkok-born, Auckland-based photographer Wara Bullôt. Acting as a photographic archive of 48 homes built in New Zealand (particularly the Hutt Valley suburb of Naenae) in 1945, The Lawns are Green captures not only the social changes of the post-war boom but also how those standards and ideals have shifted over time. More images below.