Oliver Wiegner‘s photographs from ‘Entropy Definition No. 2’ explore suffering and its ubiquitous nature, how it arises in each of us, is rooted in the memories of our childhood and youth.
Culture and politics
Yvette Kapsala‘s photographs from ‘Katrina’ are washed in a deep melancholia, a sadness that is ingrained with the detritus of time, of urban living, of hard graft, of struggling, of trying to make it any which way.
A year ago I came across Fang Tong‘s photographs from ‘Love Illusion’ and I was compelled to post them up despite my reservations about highly produced photo-shopped images. I usually stay away from them. I’m already drowning in that aesthetic already – within the pages of magazines, on billboards and just about every single digital […]
Teodoras Grigaliūnas‘ photographs from ‘Men and Sea’ take us onto the waters of the Indian ocean with a group pf Kenyan fishermen from a small village called Kipini, divers whose livelihoods rely on the rich abundance of crabs, lobsters and octopus found in this particular part of the world.
Aleandro Tubaldi‘s photographs from ‘Tunis Noir’ are part of a diverse body of work that encapsulates his work in film and photography. Having first studied literature in Rome Tubaldi moved to London where he studied film and then it was onto Brazil where he fell in love with both the country and Caipirinha, a delicious […]
Ning Kai and Sabrina Scarpa‘s photographs from ‘The Land Between Us’ reflect on what brings us together, our shared humanity, moments of clarity that bind us together in a universe that is infinitely expanding towards oblivion.
Maggie Shannon‘s photographs from ‘Swamp Yankee’ are, on the surface, a visceral picture of wanton killing, of men – and it is predominantly men – going out hunting sharks for sport. In fact these pictures are part of a documentary series on the Monster Shark Tournament that takes place every year on Rhode Island. And […]
When Ciara Alberts sent me her photographs from ‘Midway’ I allowed myself a wry smile, for I too understand – to some degree – the rigours of life spent on the road entertaining hordes of people at festivals, in cities, towns and villages across the land. In my case Ireland and Europe.
Dana Sterling‘s photographs from ‘Cache Memory’ seek to create a personal history, a series of pictures that somehow reveal the truth of the artist while not being of the artist. In short they are a fabrication, an effort to build a visual history that reflects her uncertain life as an immigrant in Israel; a young […]