This UNESCO World Heritage site is a feat of resourcefulness and utilitarian engineering.
The original Alberobello roofs were held together by pebbles. No cement paste or fancy contraption, just limestones cut and piled on to take the shape of a cone. Farmers built these houses between 14th and 16th century, when they were decreed by a lord to resettle in this area of Puglia.
People still live in these trulli (stone houses), but many young locals move to the city to find jobs. The elders are left with the responsibility of repair and upkeep. For practical reasons, some of them remodel the inside of the house while maintaining the dry stone surface Alberobello has been known for.
The great thing about being a photographer is that there's always a way to emulate styles and elements. if you're just as resourceful as the guys from the Cooperative of Photography, you'll find this video tipster helpful, applicable to all sorts of photography.
A picture can tell innumerable stories and messages, and such is the photography of Igor Posner, whose oeuvre of St. Petersburg's streets and everyday culture can transcend larger-than-life, a feat that the wordsmiths of timeless Russian literature have mastered.
"Around the World in Analogue" is your bite-size guide to the most amazing travel destinations across the globe, as documented by the members of the Lomography community. Today, lomographer Peter Stadler (@evilpete) treks the Dolomites in northern Italy.
Music and visual art intertwine in the moody photographs of Italy-based Lomographer Michela Piccoli. Most of her photographs are inspired by and named after a song she's fond of. Dive into the creative process of our featured community newcomer in this interview.
March is Women's History Month and we want to take a closer look at the wonderful women behind cameras all over the country. In this Interview artist Edie Sunday shares her experience and thoughts about a very problematic world of professional photography.
Canada-based photographer Chiara Zonca is always in pursuit of magical and mysterious scenes. Join us along this intriguing interview as she gives us a glimpse into her rich inner world, filled with sophisticated horizons.
March is Women's History Month and we want to take a closer look at the wonderful women behind cameras all over the country. In today's interview, we are talking to photographer Kate Sweeney about her attempt of re-writing the narrative of how women exist in this world.
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.
Irene was born and raised in Larnaca, Cyprus. She studied Audio and Video Production in Cyprus and Photography in Italy. She returned to Cyprus and worked as a photojournalist for many years, until 2011, when she decided to open up a little photography shop and introduce Lomography to the locals. She's been the Lomography Authorized Dealer ever since. She is known for her love for analog and people call her "Khal-lomo" (a reference to Game of Thrones' Khaleesi = Queen)!