- /Posts Tagged ' Photography '
Designed by the artist duo New Scenario for the Berlin Biennal, Body Holes is an interesting project that aims to use the human body, including the mouth, nose, ears, navel, anus, and other more discreet orifices, as a gallery space, exhibiting various artworks by artists such as Paul Barsch, Tilman Hornig, Yves Scherer, Rachel De Joode, Blunt Skensved or Viktor Fordell. Very original work indeed – enjoy 🙂
Just outside New York City, there’s a sprawling, 57-room mansion sitting on 6 acres and equipped with a bowling alley, indoor tennis court, two bars, a library, opulent interiors, with spiral staircases and chandeliers. It is also entirely abandoned. Built in the late 1930s and last inhabited in the 1970s, the neglect is allegedly down to an owner who would buy lavish mansions and leave them to rot. While the building itself is in need of repairs, the collections within it remain untouched and have been beautifully captured by photographer Bryan Sansivero – there are dolls, old photographs, plastic flowers, paintings and two pianos, stark reminders of a privileged life from the past. Fascinating stuff! 🙂
An outdoor print campaign created by Jung von Matt/Alster, German beer brand Bergedorfer Bier had fun parodying classic maternity photographs – men showing their love for beer with some nice pregnancy poses. Very clever 🙂
With his Flesh Love Returns and Zatsuran series, artist Haruhiko Kawaguchi, aka Photographer Hal, continues to pack couples in vacuum sealed bags, transforming them into pre-packaged, manufactured products, questioning the place and the existence of true love in our society. Slightly WTF but very original creations 🙂
Kids of the 90s, check out Game Boy Camera Man, an Instagram account dedicated to the Nintendo Game Boy camera. This nostalgic feed pays tribute to the forerunner of the digital camera by creating all images using this gadget and posting black and white photos with a groundbreaking resolution of 128 × 128 pixels. Love it! – Happy Friday, everyone 🙂
Created for The New York Times entitled ‘Desktop Dining’, photographer Brian Finke documented the depressing reality of lunches at the office, capturing employees eating in front of their computer, during a meeting or in the lunch area – simple images where the cold and corporate universe of the workplace contrasts with dodgy sandwiches and dripping pizza.
A highly sensual, contemporary, and unbridled short film directed by photographer and director Barnaby Roper, ‘Scratch-N-Sniff’ oscillates between obvious erotic symbols, innuendo and psychedelic sequences. Superb photographic and film production values at work here. Love it! 🙂