A look at the fashion of the 40’s, from another point of view and in color. All thanks to John Rawlings (1912-1970). Discover part of his archive of over 30,000 images.
John Rawlings (1912-1970) was an important fashion photographer between 30’s and 60’s of the past century. His main client was Conde Nast Publications, publisher of magazines like Vogue and Vanity Fair. The important thing about his work is not just the 200 covers he did, or the 30,000 images on his archive. What is really interesting is the different view that was in fashion. Below you can see some color images with the look of Rawlings.
Robert Herman has been a street photographer since his student time at New York University in the late 1970's. Back then, he started to capture New York, the city's beautiful diversity of people, reflections and unique coincidental moments on rolls and rolls of analogue film.
Russell Darling tested out the Lomo'Instant Square camera on his two actor friends Michael Hanratty and Hector Moss. He took inspiration from 1970’s instant photos shot by Andy Warhol, and created a series of characters and ambiguous situations for the camera.
They say it's a small world, but our critter friends beg to differ. From an ant's point of view, the world is vast and overwhelming. Lomography's Fisheye No. 2 mimics this unique angle for a fresher photographic perspective.
We've finally nailed down the basic colors from primary to secondary; now it's time to study other colors, hybrids, and palettes that make this world more complex and non-binary. With cinematic glasses, we tend to look at life like a movie. The reel rolls into a palette of silvery grayscale.