Richard Mosse has been travelling around the Democratic Republic of Congo and documenting the ongoing civil war and violance in the country, mostly operated by rebels, taking pictures with a Kodak Aerochrome, originally produced for surveillance purposes for the U.S. military in 1940′s.
Goldfield’s idea was to make a collection of photographs that would feature a child from each country represented in New York. The result is a photo series called “NY Children”, featuring faces from all around the world and showing the results of globalization.
It seems that UK-based photographer Caulton Morris likes the world a lot better when it’s upside down. His series “Upside” features the artist himself balancing on his head in the most unexpected places – bath, toilet, even between two eating pigs.
This Flinstone-like village, called Monsanto, is actually located in Portugal, southeast of Serra de Estrela. It is situated on the side of mountain Monsanto (Mons Sanctus) and is popularly known as “the most Portuguese village in Portugal”. The charm rests in spectacular landscapes, small houses and tiny streets squeezed between enormous rocks.
New York based photographer Richard Silver takes vertical panoramic shots of churches in the city. “As someone who has traveled all over the world, sometimes you forget how much New York has to offer to a photographer”, says Silver.
MADLY IN LOVE. That’s what I would call Alex Pelling and Lisa Gant – a couple traveling all around the globe to find a perfect place to get married. So far Alex and Lisa have been married 29 times in places around Europe, Canada, United States and South America with more than 20 more weddings to go before their final nuptials in secret location.
Jonathan Trappe is bringing the story of Pixar’s film “Up” to life. Over the weekend, Jonathan Trappe, flew a house over 20,000 feet in the air, lifted by helium-filled balloons in Leon, Mexico.
Photographer Klaus Enrique Gerdes created a series of edible compositions called “The Arcimboldo Series” in the manner of 16th century Italian painter Giuseppe Arcimboldo.
Wouldn’t it be cool to play with your own miniature sized replica and imagine that you were actually shrunk to several millimeters height by a giant x-ray? At least that’s what came into my mind first when I saw this amazing project done by Omote3D.