Archive for the ‘Photography’ Category

New York City Subway Photos

Wednesday, November 24th, 2010
I love these photos chronicling the history of the New York City subway. There is something about the way a city gets used, like any other space gets used, that is really fascinating to me. People getting their hustle on, handling their business, making it work.

FACE 2 FACE

Tuesday, November 23rd, 2010
Face2Face, a project by the anonymous JR. When we met in 2005, we decided to go together in the Middle-East to figure out why Palestinians and Israelis couldn't find a way to get along together. We then traveled across the Israeli and Palestinian cities without speaking much. Just looking to this world with amazement. This holy place for Judaism, Christianity and Islam. This tiny area where you can see mountains, sea, deserts and lakes, love and hate, hope and despair embedded together. After a week, we had a conclusion with the same words: these people look the same; they speak almost the same language, like twin brothers raised in different families. A religious covered woman has her twin sister on the other side. A farmer, a taxi driver, a teacher, has his twin brother in front of him. And he his endlessly fighting with him. It's obvious, but they don't see that. We must put them face to face. They will realize.

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Friday, July 23rd, 2010

Original TMF contributor and amazing photographer Ian Whitmore is working on a new photography project entitled Onomasticon Buy Stromectol Online Without Prescription, .

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This series is comprised of 26 artists books, Stromectol price. Australia, uk, us, usa, canada, mexico, india, craiglist, ebay, Each book will pair a single word—corresponding to a letter of the alphabet—with various imagery. This new vocabulary will be composed of words both obscure and familiar; they share poignantly relevant definitions to describe the images they accompany.

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These individual books become documents; experimenting with and exploring both visual literacy and written language.


He's set up a Kickstarter entry to help fund the project. You can also watch a video of Ian talking about his project there, Stromectol for sale. Buy Stromectol no prescription, Good luck Ian. Looks like a great idea.
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Jonathan Harris

Monday, May 24th, 2010
[caption id="attachment_2289" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Description"][/caption] Jonathan Harris (b. Aug 27, 1979) makes projects that reimagine how humans relate to technology and to each other. His We Feel Fine Book is awesome. His TED talk is great. His one photo a day is nice. Take some time to look through all his projects. [caption id="attachment_2290" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Work"][/caption]

Fraction Magazine – Ian Whitmore

Friday, May 7th, 2010
Our boy Ian Whitmore was recently included in Fraction Magazine's Issue 14. Outstanding stuff, as always.

Peter Funch

Thursday, May 6th, 2010
I love New York City. All the people, coming and going, everyone on their grind. Everyone on their hustle. Peter Funch is a photographer taking an interesting look at the similarities that exist within the crowds of people who walk the streets day in, day out. As far as I can tell he shoots multiple photos in one location and then compiles the similarities into one composite image. I love this stuff.

Rome. Florence. Venice.

Friday, March 19th, 2010
[caption id="attachment_1510" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Rome"][/caption] Speaking of cities… in the fall of 2009 my wife Katie and I took a trip to Italy. We went to three cities. We took a lot of photos. (A lot.) Here's one photo for each city, very representative of our time in each place. From the celebration of being together, to the grit of "old as modern", with an eye to the what next, always looking for the unexpected and the beautiful. Enjoy. [caption id="attachment_1511" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Florence"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_1512" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Venice"][/caption]

NY Times: Photographer’s Journal – Double Exposures

Thursday, February 11th, 2010
[caption id="attachment_1087" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Photo © New York Times, by Damon Winter"][/caption] NY Times: Photographer's Journal - Double Exposures. A friend of mine sent me this a few weeks ago. It was put together back in September of 2008 and I really like Damon Winter's work and commentary. I always love hearing "behind the scenes" stories and learning about the processes that artists use in their work. Sit back and enjoy.

On Film

Friday, February 5th, 2010
[caption id="attachment_768" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Woman on Webster by Jason Hardy"][/caption] Over the years we have all adapted to new ways of interacting with media. One area that I have paid particular attention to is my relationship with photography, and more specifically, the actual taking of pictures. It has changed in a number of ways since my early days of snapping pictures for the yearbook or shots of my skateboarding friends, but one of the most dramatic changes came when I switched from shooting film to shooting digital. All of the sudden I had the instant gratification and unlimited undos that come standard with personal computing, all applied to the way I took photos. And so it changed the way I took photos. I'm not a professional photographer, but I do use photography in a variety of ways. There is the photography that I use in my work — making textures, shooting images to be used in a design direction, shooting products or lifestyle photography, etc... There is also the photography that everyone is accustomed to — vacation photos, family, friends, iPhone pics, etc... And then there is that more personal, artful, purely expressive photography, rooted in my initial interest of framing and capturing moments in the world around me. After shooting digital for a number of years I recently found myself missing some of the special qualities of shooting film. There are the aesthetic differences, sure, but I think that what I missed the most was the permanence of film. Knowing that you have a limited number of exposures, there is always the hunt for the perfect shot. The one that merits a click. And then there is the moment that you actually shoot the photo. Waiting for the time to be just right, for everything to be in place. Wanting to get it right without wasting too much film, and then not knowing if you got it right until you get the photos back. The wait was a huge part of the joy of shooting photos for me. The anticipation that maybe you got something wonderful. The disappointment of realizing that you blew it or the thrill of having that artifact, perfectly captured. I recently stumbled upon an easy way to keep those experiences as part of my daily life. I was in my local Walgreens where I noticed a small, cheap, plastic point-and-shoot camera for sale with a violator on the package that said "Free film for life!" Obviously I took note. Turns out the deal is, you buy the camera for $10 and it comes loaded with 35mm color film. You shoot that role, bring it in to a Walgreens and develop the film there, roughly $7, and they re-load the camera with another roll of film for free. I assume it is because the switch to digital left them with mountains of unused film stock. [caption id="attachment_992" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Walgreens 35mm Camera"][/caption] The camera itself is a pretty lousy device, but for the money, it offers a cheap change of pace from shooting with my Nikon D90. And the images themselves have a beautifully primitive quality to them. Not too far off from a Lomo or a Holga. Ian and I chatted recently about the over-reliance of some photographers on the style that a particular camera affords, but concluded that it is not the camera that is important, but rather the intention of the photographer. I try not to over think the photos that I make with the Walgreens camera, but my intention is clear – to take a stab at capturing one moment at a time and letting the chips fall where they may. I don't mean to imply that I am opposed to digital photography. That is not the case. I love shooting digital, but sometimes having too many options can actually become a hindrance to the creative process. Perimeters and limitations, in my opinion, are a good thing. [caption id="attachment_767" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Sidewalk on Lower Haight by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_761" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Sue Gets A Cab by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_763" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Skull and Throne by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_760" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Bathroom Instructions by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_756" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="BMW Parked On Bum Sign by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_753" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Man On Bench by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_754" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Chinatown Garage Door by Jason Hardy"][/caption] So now I carry this plastic Walgreens branded camera around wherever I go. I use it when the mood strikes or I notice something worth capturing. Something worth a click. The lack of instant gratification and the idea of getting one shot at capturing a moment is a nice change of pace from my daily, computerized existence, where almost any move can be "undone." Where everything happens real-time and what you see is what you get. It is nice, on occasion, to set yourself up to be surprised. Jason Hardy, Designer. jasonhardy.info [caption id="attachment_764" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Trash Corner"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_766" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Maxx by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_774" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Up by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_759" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Golden Gate by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_773" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="My Brothers In The Snow by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_755" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Bird On A Beach"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_772" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Highway 77, Christmas Day - 2009 by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_769" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Intersection"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_751" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Corner In Chicago by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_748" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Breakfast"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_747" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Buddies by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_746" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Iceman by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_771" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Windows by Jason Hardy"][/caption] [caption id="attachment_765" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Information? by Jason Hardy"][/caption]

Liu Bolin

Wednesday, January 13th, 2010
[caption id="" align="alignnone" width="540" caption="Camoflague by Liu Bolin"]Camoflague by Liu Bolin[/caption] Designboom had a great post awhile back about the artwork of Liu Bolin. Worth a look.