Wuzhen, a town located within the triangle formed by Hangzhou, Suzhou and Shanghai.
It’s a town in the south of Yangtze River Delta in China with more than 1300 years of history. The town is famous of it’s very old and ancient city where it’s the former residence of Mao Dun, a well-known Chinese revolutionary writer. The place was surrounded by a river, where there are ancient stone bridges connect one side to the next. The town was separated into few districts, where I did not manage to visited it all in just 2-3 hours time. I was too busy shooting there.
The silk dyeing is the most unique process I’ve ever seen. And the white and blue silk hanging on the bamboo stick was indeed very beautiful. Besides that, tourist can take a ride on the canal and cruise along the river instead of walking, but yet, me and my company choose to walk, as there is so much to see and shoot on the street, than cruising with the canal.
The ancient street of the town is totally the same with those I’ve seen on some old Chinese ‘kung-fu’ movie. It’s now so real in front of my eyes. Was wondering how does ancient people live in a town, without electrical appliances and technologies. And yet the town was still occupied by some of the old folks, well, with electrical appliances now for sure.
It is a beautiful ancient town, and it was an incredible experience to me.
Located in the Zhejiang province, Hangzhou is known as one of the most beautiful cities in China. I went there following my aunt’s advice. She studied calligraphy in Hangzhou Arts University (杭州美术大学) and told me, "When I sat by the lake, I just understood Chinese painters. They painted what they see, not less."
Who knew that by making a hop, skip and jump across town you could create such crazy lomo'instagraphs?! When equipt with the Lomo'Instant and the trusty Splitzer accessory - anything is possible. Take a peep at this selection taken from different locations across Vienna and see for yourself the phenomenal results. Read on to discover how you too can splice-up (and spice-up) historic buildings on your next sight-seeing trip.
Having a respectable career photographing social, political and economical matters, Philip Wolmuth is capable of starting a dialogue with the public via his thought-provoking photographs.
Going through the collective of images on his latest work, it seems impossible not to be instantly affected by the rawness of the emotions captured within the images. The passion, the anger, the commotion, the rebellion, the fervor, the shouting, the devotion; his work is inebriating. It's as if the images are screaming at you and, for a short while, you are transported to the Speakers' Corner without actually setting foot on that location.
Virginia City is a state-maintained historic site in the western part of the United States. In the 1860s, mining drew in investors and businessmen to the area. They built saloons, inns and a variety of stores in Gothic and Greek Revival styles. Many of these buildings have been preserved in vivid detail. Western fonts welcome tourists, and some modern-day merchants even operate within these photogenic, pilaster-lined shops.
This article is a tribute to an important street photographer, Edouard Boubat. His pictures are characterized by great poetic touch, strong social sensitivity, and utmost respect for people and places. Inspired by a book which contains Boubat's photos taken in the countries bordering the Mediterranean Sea, I pay homage by showcasing some of my photos taken within the same geographic area.
Paris is an amazing city full of beautiful, scenic locations. From the jardin des Tuileries to the iconic colonnes de Buren, take a walk through Paris with photos taken using the Petzval 58 Bokeh Control Lens.
These images, said to be the first color photographs of Bali, Indonesia, were taken by National Geographic photographer Franklin Price Knott during a journey through Japan, China, the Philippines, Bali, and India back in 1927 at the age of 73.
We have teamed up with HarperCollins to give you the chance to win a Fisheye 2 Python Edition and the book Abandoned Places by Richard Happer, which documents the ghost towns, derelict buildings and unoccupied spaces from around the world.
He calls himself Khalik Allah – a creator, a limitless, timeless, infinite being. He documents life as it comes and goes, as it hurts, as it glows inside the protagonists of his stories. His photography and videography take us deep into the never-ending nights of Harlem, a place where the darkness might seem to reach its peak. Yet, he is capturing light in its purest form, reminding us that it lies in everyone’s eyes, within everyone’s self.