Artist Alison Anselot created Pantone Food — a photography series that matches the color of foods to its corresponding Pantone swatch.
Stunning images from Dutch artist Joel Tjintjelaar. Going beyond the mere output of his camera, he manipulates images to get to the amazing pieces of art as shown here. “A camera is just a piece of hardware with no mind, no soul, no artistry, just an object that records a situation, unbiased and emotionless. I’m not interested in the vision of a piece of hardware, I’m only interested in the vision of the artist with a mind and soul, who will alter the image to his reality. It’s the difference between photography and art.” Joel previously worked for BMW to present their 6-series concept coupe to the world.
Jack Long has invented a new breed op flowers, just by using his camera: the liquid flower. Love to see a centrepiece of this!
Paul Church documents his daily life in his adopted home city of Tokyo. The 32-year-old moved to Japan eight years ago to join a Senshusei course.
Church is clearly a man who throws himself into things with admirable dedication; when he graduated from the aikido course he received an award for never missing a day through sickness or injury – participants train almost every day for eight hours, and many drop out after only a few days.
He still lives in Tokyo, working as a scientific copy editor and transcriber by day, but in his spare time he channels his energies into his photo journal.
His amazing pictures of life in the city document not just his daily life, but life in the city.
Alan Sailer is not your typical photographer. Why?
Well, he captures objects on his high speed camera while they are exploding. In which they become beautiful intriging. Think of exploding apples, aubergines, icecreams, eggs. But also cigarettes or a can of Pesi and more.
Actually: it’s better if you see for yourself how beautiful these exploding objects look like.