We tell powerful, inspiring stories through photography and offer a behind-the-scenes look at emerging and established photographers.
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- 07 - 31 - 14
For three months in 2012, Eric Kruszewski immersed himself inside the little-known world of America’s amusement park workers. Embedded among the carnival employees, he was able to photograph the isolated subculture and capture many of its unseen joys and disappointments.
- 07 - 29 - 14
Photographer Francoise Huguier was shooting in Malaysia two years ago when she met some young students who shared an affinity for Korean pop music – as well as an outrageous fashion sense. A year later, when she returned, she decided to immortalize them.
- 07 - 27 - 14
Photographer Aujin Rew's series of elegant bathrooms around the world began as a sort of accident as she took photos of things she found interesting while traveling. Rew typically photographs people, but she studied architecture and is interested in how people use space.
- 07 - 24 - 14
There’s nothing staged, nothing planned about the photos in Chad Moore’s book “Anyone In Love With You (Already Knows).” They’re just capturing life and youth in the purest form. Moore refers to the photo collection as “my New York.” It’s a compilation of his seven years living and working in New York City.
- 07 - 23 - 14
Luke Duggleby's photos take viewers inside Southeast Asia’s illegal dog-meat trade. Duggleby, who traveled to Thailand, Laos and Vietnam for the story, documents a business that is estimated to include hundreds of thousands of dogs per year.
- 07 - 20 - 14
Girls. Many of them, backs turned, matching attire, seemingly identical by physical appearance. They are seen as a cohesive unit, like a pack of crayons. Normally, Osamu Yokonami’s photography focuses on close-up portraiture detailing one subject. But over the past two years, he has traded the singular for the plural.
- 07 - 17 - 14
Kendrick Brinson and David Walter Banks' project #brinsonbanksing started out as a whimsical and romantic snapshot captured by a friend. With the help of social media people around the world started taking their own #Brinsonbanksing pictures, modeling the same pose and using the hashtag.
- 07 - 15 - 14
Longing for his homeland, Dylan Davies returned to South Africa and staged a series of portraits to reflect his feelings about the country and illustrate its cultural diversity. With made-up names, kingdoms and costumes, Davies sculpted each “princess” with adornments that represented his experiences.