Charlie White is a photographer and filmmaker whose work has been exhibited internationally since 1999. White holds the position of Associate Professor, and is the Director of the MFA program at the University of Southern California’s Roski School of Fine Arts. White was a fellow at the Yale Norfolk Summer Program in 1994, received his BFA from the School of Visual Arts, New York, in 1995, and his MFA in 1998 from Art Center College of Design.
This is the Daydreamers project started by Alexandra Sandu in September 2009. The people photographed here were asked to close their eyes and think of something beautiful. These photos are supposed to make you smile and feel good about life. The goal is to reach 1000 daydreamers, so the project is still under development in Alexandra's studio in Bucharest.
" In a broad sense, all of my works demonstrate a kind of oppression. If conditions allow, parents plan a future that they think will be good for their children. If they are not wealthy enough, they hope their children will have a skill and then they force them to develop it. As children grow up, their character is distorted by the inappropriate pressure of their parents and their schools. The appearances of my figures drift between real people and dolls. While the image is aesthetic, I also want to reinforce the strong sense of distortion. " - Zhang Peng
Natasha Ygel is a restless, groundbreaking and trend-setting photographer who started her career by taking pics of her rocker and Djs’ friends in the mid 90s at her studio and different scenarios. Later on fashion and publicity would come to light and she would become attracted and idetified with these two worlds. Ever since she has been working in these kind of environments as if they were part of her own nature.
" The photographs in this body of work represent an early version of my ongoing interest in psychological portraiture. The images describe potent moments that disrupt our expectations of childhood innocence and simplicity. I am particularly interested in childrenâ€™s â€œplayâ€ and the kind of symbolic meaning that develops from it. " - Jocelyn Lee
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