This is not where the flintstones live , but it sure looks like it.
The Toadstool Hoodoos is a group of highly eroded sandstone formations found in Southern Utah just off Highway 89. This area close to the BLM ranger station is also known as Paria because is close to a river name like that. Hoodoos are tall thin spires of rock that are composed of soft sedimentary rock, and are topped by a piece of harder, less eroded stone that protects the base. The best time to photograph these Hoodoos is before noon and right before the sunset, so that the harsh light of the west does not wash the spectacular colors of the hoodoos away.
Around the Paria area there are many other weird formations, but this place is the most accessible and there is no charge or fee to visit. There’s a parking lot right next to the Highway and the hike is only about 20 minutes. This is a really nice place to visit because you feel like you are in another planet, or maybe in the Flintstones world. If you are planning to visit this area I highly recommend stopping by it. Don’t forget your favorite cam , the hoodoos are very photogenic.
Spirit photography was a genre of the 19th century, where a photograph of a living subject features a 'spirit' of a deceased person. Of course, we all know it's a double exposure, but before then, William Mumler took advantage of his clients to sell 'spirit photographs'.
A team in South Carolina gave out 100 disposable cameras to the homeless "to photograph their lives". This is said to be the third project of "Through Our Eyes" where they encourage photographers to be aware of homelessness in society.
Makui and Chow are the founders of cafe "Mum's Not Home" in Hong Kong. They share what they like and do what they love in this space, just like Mum is not home! Read more about the story behind Mum's Not Home, and enjoy the shoots taken with our latest Lomo'Instant Square!
Gabriel H. Sanchez is photo essay editor at BuzzFeed News and part of our TEN AND ONE AWARD judges. His poetic way of talking about photography in this interview not only proves his passion for the medium but most likely makes you want to grab your camera right away and snap your submissions.
We all like to think of what the world will look like when it meets its inevitable end. However, it is human nature to hope that when the time comes, there'll still be a future. Plenty of times did cinema try their hands on imagining a post-apocalyptic future.
Renowned pinholist Justin Quinnell is back with his new experiment on the camera obscura as he creates the world's fastest live wide screen TV. Don't worry, we were just as perplexed with Quinnell's unique project, but this is something you analogue lovers will certainly enjoy.
The 'ber" months are back and we begin with September. The heat is gone and the direction of the wind has changed. But that shouldn't stop you to enjoy living. For this week's Monday Moodboard, we bring you freedom.