In 2010, I moved from The Netherlands to Evergreen, Colorado, for three years. My new home environment was very different, confusing, and intriguing at the same time. Of course I grew up with watching American movies, shows, and videoclips.
Tamas Dezso (Hungarian, b.1978, lives in Budapest) is a fine art documentary photographer working on long-term projects focusing on the margins of society in Hungary, Romania and in other parts of Eastern Europe.
Jimmy Williams is a fine art and assignment photographer based in Raleigh, NC. He studied visual design at North Carolina State University, and shortly thereafter, opened an independent studio where he established himself as a successful and award-winning assignment photographer.
Life is sometimes very demanding and cruel. Still we have to move on in search of oasis. These kids are the oasis ans motivating factors to their parents. Their parents are migrants brickfield workers .
Daily struggle portrays the interior lives of wrestlers in Guatemala. To the local culture, these men are considered “stars” and role models. They live dual lives: as parents that support their families and as “idols or demons” for their fans that follow them every weekend.
The centre of Athens, as I first remember it, was full of life. During the period before the Olympic Games, there was great development. All this happened within a few years. It was as if the city put on new clothes.
I’m also working on a photo reportage about evictions which are going on now in Hungary because of the bank loans. I’m especially interested in social topics. With this series of photographs ‘’Working class’’ I want to show people in their working environment.
Amanda’s photographs have been shown in New York, Chicago, Rhode Island, and Louisiana. She has also been published in American Photography 25 and 28. She currently resides in Brooklyn, N.Y, where she works as a freelance photographer.
A thin and an invisible ice layer, which makes the free movement difficult and damages our self-confidence to choose a direction. An invisible barrier which has a fearful influence on us when moving from one place to another. Leaning in a kind of imaginary wall which makes our path easier and which makes decisions for us.
Lucas Foglia grew up on a small family farm in New York and graduated from Brown University and the Yale School of Art. Foglia’s work explores the relationships between people, economy and wilderness in rural America.
The boundary of the United States of America’s original thirteen colonies encompasses roughly the country’s entire eastern coast—from Maine to Georgia and from the shores of the Atlantic Ocean to the Appalachian Mountains.
This essay deals with the seductive power of innocence. Like fractured narratives of a dream, the remnants of childhood float, honesty, credible emotions, the simplicity of the unexpected. Surges then the seduction spontaneously gathering its fortuitous results.
Coca Cola logos are very dominant in the Philippine landscape. I chose to photograph them because they’re very distinctive, and while I know other countries also have Coke ads, I don’t think they’re anywhere as pervasive as the Coke banners, streamers, metal signs, tarps, posters, logo placements beside store names as I see here in the Philippines.
I started photography six years ago and was inspired by the great artworks of Robert Capa, Josef Hoflehner and Michael Kenna. However, I think for photographers it is important to find an own style, and I don’t wont to copy somebody else.