Ana Coto is a 22 year old Cuban-American artist based in Los Angeles. Working under the premise that energy is corresponded to color psychology and that, colors are associated with feelings and some are said to influence our mood. Her latest photographic project ‘Spilt Milk’ meant simply to create a visual representation of the above, during which each splash is different than the one before. Maybe Ana was trying to find something special among every-day environments. In any way, what we do know is that her photos have brought color to the ordinary and her work was captured flawlessly with the skill of someone who truly understands her craft.
More work here
Darren Black is a fashion photographer based in London.
James Mollison was born in Kenya in 1973 and grew up in England. After studying Art and Design at Oxford Brookes University, and later film and photography at Newport School of Art and Design, he moved to Italy to work at Benetton’s creative lab, Fabrica.
Bilal, 6, Wadi Abu Hindi, The West Bank
Indira, 7, Kathmandu, Nepal
Ahkohxet, 8, Amazonia, Brazil
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Alexander Kent is a London based photographer shooting modern still life. In his studio in Bethnal Green, East London he makes his sets and experiments with things. He shoots both Advertising and Editorial, though many of his personal images are a result of his experiments. In 2001 has won the award AOP Photography Awards in Still Life Single Category. Alexander collaborates with Ariel, BBC, BT, British Airways, British Telecom, Orange Mobile, Sainsbury’s, Ikea, LG, Nestle, Nokia, O2, , P&O Cruises, Persil and so on.
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Global Yodel is giving away two special edition Lomo cameras. These things are awesome! Who wants one? Jump over to Global Yodel to win.
Photographer Ali Ertürk has been capturing the striking beauty of a variety of landmarks since 2006. Based in San Francisco, the talented artist has specifically focused much of his attention on the Golden Gate Bridge, the massive, bright red suspension bridge in California that spans almost two miles long.
Photographer Ina Jang has created a series of surreal art images called, “A World Without Words.” These bold, minimalist photographs express concepts both haunting and whimsical.
For Jang, the images are about identity, both of her self and of the viewer. In the photos, cut out shapes cover the faces and various body parts of the subjects, so that viewers might imagine their selves in the subject’s place. This kind of visual empathy is central to Jang’s collection.
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