Photographer duo Moreno Monti and Matteo Tranchellini show just how interesting chicks can be, in their 190 page book Chicken, featuring 85 high-resolution chicken portraits. The project began in 2013, when the artists found inspiration in the beauty of these birds during an avian exhibition in Milan.
Peruvian artist and photographer Christian Fuchs looked up at the portraits of his illustrious line of aristocratic European and Latin American ancestors, and probably thought “Hey, I can do this too!” Reality happens to be a bit more complex though. Christian grew up looking at the portraits that had been in his family for up to five generations.
For his series Flatland II, Turkish artist Aydin Büyüktaş has created dizzying and distorted views of American landscapes. It took the photographer two months to scout and plan for the locations, then another month and 10,000 miles of travelling across the USA to capture the shots. Aydin captured 18-20 images for each shot, then stitched them together to create collages that stretch into the sky and fold onto themselves.
Here’s a cute and surprisingly adorable video of cameraman Garth De Bruno Austin being approached by a wild rhino, requesting a belly rub. A wild animal approaching a human is quite surprising, and if the animal happens to be a rhino things aren’t quite likely to end on a happy note like this one. As Austin pointed out, he has filmed this rhino for a few years and has developed a level of trust.
We may call these photographs terrifying, scary nightmares. For photographer Nicolas Bruno though, these are much more beyond just words. These are the terrors the 22 year-old photographer actually deals with. Nicolas Bruno suffers from sleep paralysis. As he enters the state of REM sleep, he ends up awake, but paralyzed.
London-based photographer Rich McCor has a penchant for transforming some of the most photographed locations around the world – and he does that with small paper cutouts. The photographer makes use of small paper cutouts and a play on perspective to reinterpret some of the best known locations.
Images and art by Italian photographer Giuseppe Colarusso are quite tantalizing, sometimes creating a surreal world, and often playing with the idea of something that’s possible, but really improbable. Starting off on the path of creativity and off the usual, Giuseppe got his first photograph by creating a pinhole camera out of a shoebox. He used a photographic paper at the bottom of the box and a hole at the center of the lid to get the camera into action.