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Ego Tunnel Invitation

Invitation made for photographer and artist Michiel van Nieuwkerk, who is showcasing his first solo exhibition this oktober named Ego Tunnel.

What kids around the world eat for breakfast

The New York Times magazine has a food issue featuring great photographs of what kids around the world eat for breakfast. The differences in the menus around are enormous ofcourse.
For a child in southern India for instance, the day might start with a steamed cake made from fermented lentils and rice called 'idli'. “The idea that children should have bland, sweet food is a very industrial presumption,” says Krishnendu Ray, a professor of food studies at New York University who grew up in India. “In many parts of the world, breakfast is tepid, sour, fermented and savory.”

Photographer recreates famous portraits with John Malkovich as his model

Renowned photographer Sandro Miller has worked together with legendary Hollywood A-Lister John Malkovich many times, but when Miller wanted to celebrate the photography greats that had inspired and guided him, he had to do something special.
So he, with Malkovich as his dashing unisex model, recreated some of those influential photographers’ most important portraits in a photo series called “Malkovich, Malkovich, Malkovich: Homage to photographic masters.

The tiny amount of metal that comes from Earth-destroying mines

In a new series called For What It’s Worth, photographer Dillon Marsh is taking wide-angle shots of mines across South Africa and pairing them with CGI mockups of the minerals that were actually produced from them.
His work effectively raises the question: Was the social and environmental destruction worth the result?

From advertisements to art. Peeling off the New York subway ads.

Kevin Shea Adams is a freelance photographer based in Brooklyn, NY.
He has have an obsession with advertisement peelings found in the New York City subway system. He's been photographing these anonymous, collective, chance collages since about 2011.


The most striking science images

The 13th Wellcome Image Awards were announced on 11 March 2014, showcasing 18 of the most informative, striking and technically excellent science images of this past year.

From images of the Zebrafish embryo and the wiring of the human brain to this years winner, an image of a Mechanical heart pump.


The amazing Chinese Rainbow Mountains

Yes, your eyes are not deceiving you. This layer cake of amazing colours is a real landscape located at Zhangye Danxia Landform Geological Park in Gansu Province, a remote region in northern central China. It took 24 million years of painstakingly laying down mineral deposits to form these amazing rocks.

While the photos of these mountains are incredible, there could be some slight photo manipulation going on to make the colors pop a bit more than they would naturally.

The year's best science visualizations

Every year, the National Science Foundation and the journal 'Science' honor the most creative works of scientific imagery. Here are some of the most beautiful pictures compiles by FastCoDesign, from how coral breathes to the delicate structures that connect the brain.

Fascinating photos of drugs.

Photographer Sarah Schoenfeld has a fascinating photo series of drugs of enlarged photographic negatives titled ‘All You Can Feel.” It was inspired by the drugged up clubbers she witnessed while working at notorious Berlin nightclubs.

Schoenfeld placed drops of legal and illegal liquid drug mixtures onto exposed films, blowing the images up into large scale prints, revealing amazing psychedelic worlds lurking within the mind-altering substances.

Chinese factory workers and the toys they make.

Impressive photo series by German born photographer Michael Wolf. The photographs are the result of visits to 5 factories in mainland China, where 75% of the world's toys are manufactured.

In 2010 the average monthly salary, including overtime, for a migrant worker was insufficient to cover basic needs for workers and their families. In 2009 alone, approximately 1 million workers suffered industrial injuries whilst about 20.000 were victims of occupational disease.

Michael Wolf is also famous for his 'Architecture of density' series, with cropped pictures of residential blocks in Hong Kong.

Einstein in color and other historic black and white pictures brought to life

Most often the color palette that we associate with history is limited to black and white only. But have you ever imagined what people, their outfits and backgrounds looked like in real life – in color?
Here's a nice series of classic historical images brought to life by adding color, like this picture from Albert Einstein shot in the summer of 1939.
It is strange to notice how much more vivid and compelling the color pictures become compared to their black and white versions.

The inside of a golf ball?

Have you ever thought about what the inside of a golf ball looks like? Well appar­ently curios­ity got the best of pho­tog­ra­pher Jamers Friedman who sliced open a col­lec­tion of golf balls to pho­to­graph what he might find. In the most unlikely of places, he dis­cov­ered col­or­ful, beautiful and otherworldly cen­ters that feel almost like min­eral spec­i­mens. And the best part about this project James named, interior design, is that he doesn’t even play golf.

Ilkka Halso's nature rescue.

Came across this amazing work by Finnish artist Ilkka Halso. His work deals with man’s ambivalent relation to nature. In order to protect and restore the nature we have we need stronger means.
With his Museum of Nature project for instance he plans and constructs buildings which protects nature from the threats of pollution and, what is more important, from the actions of man himself.

20 Startling Images Invisible To The Naked Eye

Wow! Zoom in and we’re able to experience our world in detail we never thought possible. These mind-bending images serve as tiny glimpse to an entirely different world that lives uniquely hidden within our own. Blog So Bad So Good features 20 objects including cigarette rolling papers, a guitar string or dust (left) all enhanced and magnified up.

Behind-the-scenes photos show iconic movies in a new light

A great set of photo's of behind-the-scenes of some of the most iconic movies in history, among them pictures of Fritz Langs's Metropolis.

Photographer Gives Lollipop Then Takes It Away

Jill Greenberg has a large body of work and is one of the more popular photographers of her era. In 2006 she had an exhibition, called End Times, showing photos of various kids crying as if something terrible had happened. One photography enthusiast revealed her rather cruel way of making her models cry – Greenberg gives them a lollipop and then quickly takes it away. Once people realized this, many condemned her for such methods.
Greenberg herself insists that the children had the sweets returned within 30 seconds, that no lasting harm had been done. "I'm just trying to convey that the children, if they knew, would be really upset about the way the world is going."

Finding Vivian Maier, an incredibly talented and mysterious nanny photographer.

Quite possibly the most important street photographer of the 20th century was a 1950s children’s nanny who kept herself to herself and never showed a single one of her photographs to anyone.

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