Photographer Paula Latimori takes inspiration from the simplest of things that life presents — from music, fellow artists, experiences to love.
An enthusiast of the double-exposure technique, Latimori fondly paints the metaphors and abstracts into photographs; ideas and thoughts are translated into images. Though her photographic signature is mostly identified with multi-exposures, Latimori merely deems it what feels “natural” to her at the moment.
As a renegade portraitist, Latimori simply allows the elements of her photographs mesh together. To her, what truly matters is the person inside the frame. The Barcelona-based artist also tinkers around the art of film, mostly creating moving images for musicians.
Lomography Magazine gets familiar with the analogue photographer as we read into Latimori’s personal aesthetics and beliefs not in words, but in photographs.
Hi, Paula. Your oeuvre likes to play around double exposure, a technique in film photography which can be used for a lot of thematic purposes. Among them, which photograph of yours would represent your whole body of work?
They say that true love is about two lost souls finding each other at last. What would love look like to you?
It is easy for us humans to feign, recreate identities. In which image would you translate the human soul into a photograph?
Portraiture is often a lonesome art of imagery. Can you tell us what loneliness looks like in your eyes?
Photographers and artists alike are people whom wish to be truly free. How would you paint a picture your freedom?
As a portrait artist yourself, which photograph of yours depict the most natural portrait of the human being?