26.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Spotlight: Will Warasila

A new project by Brooklyn-based photographer Will Warasila. More images below.

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25.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Spotlight: Grady Mitchell

A selection of work by Vancouver-based photographer Grady Mitchell. More images below.

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25.01.17 by Staff

Best of Instagram: New York Photographer Hannah Ryan Captures Hands on the Subway

For the past year photographer Hannah Ryan (aka @subwayhands) has been sneaking shots of all the different hands she encounters while riding the subway between Brooklyn and Manhattan. Check out more strange-yet-fascinating images from her unique archive below!

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24.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Spotlight: Jessica Tremp

A selection of work by Melbourne-based photographer Jessica Tremp. Click here for previous post. More images below.

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24.01.17 by Staff

Photographer Spotlight: Antoine Bruy

French photographer Antoine Bruy explores the current state of old coal mining communities in the French-Belgian “Bassin Minier.” Click here to check out our previous post of Bruy’s other series “Scrublands.” More images from “La Montagne Noire” below.

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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

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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