Migrations tend to appear as the visible side of often invisible phenomena. The great human displacements, as a rule, precede or follow profound changes, be it from the economic and political point of view, or in social or cultural terms.
In this series called “We’re Happy Together” Gabriel Carpes photographed his family in the years following his father’s passing and his sisters moving away from their hometown of Porto Alegre to different parts of the country.
Born in 1984 (by fate, being born on World Photography Day), Nádia Maria is a Brazilian photographer based in Bauru, São Paulo, Over the years she explored photography, and has studied at Senac school in Brazil.
Letícia Zica grew up in the city of Belo Horizonte, state of Minas Gerais, Brazil , and currently lives and works in São Paulo. At age 22, her photographic work consists of self- portraits , and part of the tireless exercise, and perhaps endless.
There is a species of frog whose brain will not register if lunch is moving out of reach of its sticky tongue. Its eyes still send signals of a receding meal, but it has evolved in such an extraordinary manner, that there is no part of its brain allocated to receive those signals.
Through the Diablada, a folk dance with Andean origin that represents in a simple way the fight between the evil and good, the work investigates the struggle of the Bolivian immigrants living in a foreigner country.
Daniel Botelho is an award winning photojournalist that specializes in underwater photography. His work can be seen in more than a hundred advertising campaigns. Daniel’ s connection with nature dates back to his childhood, as he grew up in between the sea and the rainforest, in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.