Chris Eayres' BY-PASS_NY is 'a series of ten long exposure photographs capturing the neon and fluorescent heart beat of night time Manhattan. Taken from the top deck perspective of a New York tour bus as it crosses the metropolis. This tourists diving bell provides the mechanism to take the pulse of a city. These images were captured while passing over the metropolises cross sections where it’s tarmac veins and arteries meet.'
A photographic series of raw fish ingredients sourced at Billingsgate Market, resting in a palette of blood and moisture as they were prepared for the table. Editorial/art by Giles Revell for Port Magazine.
Chicago, like many urban centers throughout the world, has recently undergone a surge in new construction, grafting a new layer of architectural experimentation onto those of past eras. In early 2007, the Museum of Contemporary Photography, Columbia College Chicago, in collaboration with the U.S. Equities Realty artist-in-residence program, invited Michael Wolf to photograph the Chicago cityscape. Bringing his unique perspective on changing urban environments to a city renowned for its architectural legacy, Wolf chose to photograph the central downtown area, focusing specifically on issues of voyeurism and the contemporary urban landscape in flux.
" I was born in Bellport, NY and brewed in DC. I'm a self-taught director with a background in Short Form Narrative and Documentary. I'm inspired by shapes, colours, brains and music. My style fuses abstract imagery with emotionally driven stories. I now live in Portland." - Andrew Gallo
Tyler Shields is an artist based out of L.A. He got his start directing music videos then began photography. Tyler is known for his work with video portraits and his photography work in the art and celebrity form. He is currently working on his new book The Dirty Side of Glamor. In 2011 Tyler released his first novel entitled “Smartest Man” on Amazon.
The cars in the ”Transmission” series by Maria Friberg, were photographed from underneath, like ships sailing on the surface of the ocean or airplanes against a clear-blue sky. They look like abstract shapes against the monochrome background, while the unusual perspective creates a sense of vulnerability and oppression in the beholder. With their shimmering metallic colors, they also look like bugs lying on their back. The cars move from the top of the image towards the ground, like a slow, perpetual waterfall.
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