Paris-based photographer Karl Hab’s new book “24H Los Angeles”, with an introduction from New York-based artist Daniel Arsham. More images below.
For those of you still mourning the loss of Polaroid pictures after the company stopped producing instant film in 2008, you’re in luck! The new I-1 instant camera from Impossible Project is a combination analogue/digital camera reverse engineered from the original technology. While the style of the camera also pays homage to the retro version, it comes with all the latest conveniences: Bluetooth, remote trigger and filters galore. Check out more images below!
A selection of photos from “Reflections” by London-based photographer Ali Mobasser. He says the street photography is inspired by his “three-year old son’s fearlessness and his unabashed willingness to engage with the world around him.”
More images below.
We previously posted the video profile “Stay & Wander” featuring our friend, photographer Alex Strohl and his partner Andrea Dabene documenting people who have chosen to live in extremely remote areas across Europe. Well the book mentioned in that video, Alternate Living, is now available! Check out more gorgeous images from Strohl’s travels below.
Retrace Our Steps is a long-term project by French photographers Carlos Ayesta and Guillaume Bressio that explores how notions of “home” change in the face of disaster, documenting residents evacuated during the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear disaster five years ago as they revisit the places that were once so familiar. More images below.
Nostalgic series by Berkeley, California-based photographer Janet Delaney draws attention to the daily routines of security workers in New Delhi, while subtly questioning the future of such professions in light of modernizations in urban development and technology. More images from “Delhi Guards” below.
Gorgeous yet subtly distorted tableaus by London-based artist Suzanne Moxhay. Created using a combination of photographed and painted interiors, strange light casts shadows in unexpected directions and natural elements confuse the distinction between inside and out. See more images below.