I am not quite a big Catholic but the place attracted me. So I went to visit the place of miracles. As far as I know this visitation happened in the middle of 20th century in Zarasai district.
The place is very beautiful! Typical view of Lithuania all around. All around you can see the beautiful forest and amazing lake, and in that lake is the monument for Blessed Virgin Mary. Near that monument there are a lot of crosses that people bring here. I spent there only few minutes but people kept coming there. It is quite a popular place to visit.
Mitchell Wojcik is based in Brooklyn, New York. He likes "Ghostbusters, and to make whatever comes to mind and document my life as I go." He used to put a lot of thought into things, but now prefers to have fun and not think about it at all. Hmm, sounds like a perfect match for the Lomo'Instant Automat Glass!
Traveling and taking photographs goes hand in hand. Ardent globetrotter Noé McCrae (@noafromdablock) started his journey across different countries as a means of self-discovery. An interest to document these travels comes naturally. So now, each place he visits is carefully composed into minimalist frames using disposable cameras.
Hong Kong Photographer Wilson Lee brought along the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System to the United States. He visited the three famous spots, including the Death Valley, Great Canyon, and Antelope Canyon. He shot with the 35mm and 80mm front elements. Let's look at his photos and read his thoughts on the lenses!
With my visit to the polar station of Ny Ålesund I already got a taste for the far north. But eventually I wanted to get a piece of the real thing. So I went on a journey straight to the North Pole, 90° latitude and a point, where every compass goes cuckoo crazy. It was remarkable.
In 2011, Japan witnessed the most powerful earthquake to come into the country, and the aftermath caused a 400km-long stretch of tsunami, devastating cities and villages, caused by a nuclear accident in Fukushima. A year after, a photographer visits the place.
Agnes Lee's photographs touch what words cannot expresses. Hers are travel postcards that focus on the people rather than the views, telling a deeper story about the places she have visited. In this interview, our featured community newcomer opens up why she prefers to capture her travels on film.
It’s the epitome of a disaster. One fatal day in April 31 years ago changed the world forever. Reactor number 4 exploded, nuclear fuel sticks melted and a radioactive cloud frightened Europe. Chernobyl is a testament for the fragility of humankind. I paid a visit to the post-apocalypse.
"I have been living in Portland for about 8 years now, off and on and it does feel like home. It is a great place to come back to after traveling. But I think I am happiest on the road or traveling, it feels kind of second nature to me," explains Portland-based photographer Jeff Luker.