14.04.17 by Jeff

Vancouver Photo Book Fair 2017

Photo: Hikaru Hayashi

 

Heads up Vancouver-based photographers and photography-lovers, the Vancouver Photo Book Fair is happening in a week over at Western Front! There aren’t too many things I love more than a good book of photos and this event is free and open to the public!

This first-ever Vancouver Photo Book Fair is organized in partnership with the Vancouver Art Book Fair, which is the longest-running international art book fair in Canada! Have a look below at all the full info including the event hours and full list of local and international exhibitors!

 

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14.04.17 by Staff

Creepy-Cute Tiny Baby Head Sculptures by Artist Qixuan Lim


Singapore-born, Eindhoven-based artist Qixuan Lim’s tiny sculptures blur the boundary between cute and creepy. See more miniature baby heads and sharp-toothed hearts below.

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14.04.17 by Jeff

Photographer Spotlight: Dan Sully

A selection of photos from “Tokyo Taxi” by London-based filmmaker and photographer Dan Sully. More images below.

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14.04.17 by Jeff

Fiiiirst: Visual Conversations Between Pairs of Photographers

Photo by Valerie Chiang

 

Fiiiirst is a project by Guillaume Tomasi which orchestrates exchanges between pairs of photographers whose identities are kept secret from one another. One photographer shoots a photo and the other responds to it with a photo of their own. They go back and forth for a couple months and then the results are published and identities are revealed. The images I’ve included here are from an exchange between photographers Valerie Chiang and Olivier Seignette. Have a look at the rest of their conversation below.

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13.04.17 by Staff

“Broken Butterflies” by Artist Anne Ten Donkelaar

Inspired by the children’s book The Butterfly Workshop by Gioconda Belli, artist Anne Ten Donkelaar collects broken wings and twigs, delicately piecing them together and transforming them into something new. Click here for previous posts of Donkelaar’s work. See more images from “Broken Butterflies” below.

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13.04.17 by Jeff

Constructive Criticism: Share Your Work (Sponsored by AND CO)

This month our Constructive Criticism post is sponsored by AND CO, a new platform designed to help freelancers with everything from invoicing, payments, and time tracking. We’re giving away 3 Gold Accounts (for 1 year) just tell us what you love most about freelancing. They also recently partnered with the Freelancers Union to create an extremely easy to use Freelance Contract, designed to protect freelancers from non-payment and can be customized in a variety of ways depending on needs, usage rights, fees and other areas of protection.

Now if you’re an artist, designer, photographer, creative of any kind, looking for feedback on your work, here’s an opportunity to receive some constructive criticism! If you’re brave enough to share an image of your work below we’ll provide some honest feedback and we’d like to invite other readers to give some polite, helpful, insightful comments as well! It can be really hard to step outside yourself and see your own work with fresh eyes, so having other people offer some perspective may help you.

If you’re going to share work, all we ask is that you take the time to leave some feedback for someone else! Your feedback should be honest and direct (but not mean).

To submit work or provide feedback open up the full post (either by clicking on the post title, the image above or the link at the bottom) and scroll down to the comments section. Please read the guidelines below!

 

Guidelines:

1. If you share your own work here, please also leave some feedback for others that have posted work. It helps the community!

2. Please don’t flood the comments with multiple posts of your work. Simply post once, include 1 – 3 images, and a brief description of your project.

3. Your post may not show up right away because it has an image attached, so don’t freak out and post a million times, once is enough.

4. If you are providing feedback for someone please remember: “Constructive criticism is the process of offering valid and well-reasoned opinions about the work of others, usually involving both positive and negative comments, in a friendly manner rather than an oppositional one. The purpose of constructive criticism is to improve the outcome.” (via)

 

SUBMIT WORK / PROVIDE FEEDBACK

 

13.04.17 by Staff

Artist Spotlight: Lola Gil

New series of paintings exploring narratives of self-discovery by artist Lola Gil. See more images from “Outside In Doors” below or on display at KP Projects in Los Angeles until May 6.

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13.04.17 by Staff

Artist Spotlight: Mary Weatherford

New work by Los Angeles-based artist Mary Weatherford (previously featured here). See more images from “like the land loves the sea” below or on display at David Kordansky Gallery until May 6.
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