While many would identify themselves as portraitists, landscapists or street shooters, American photographer William Wegman is a unique sort of photographer. For 45 years, Wegman's known to the world as the "dog photographer".
Mostly, Wegman would shoot his own Weimaraners, and they'll be posed against colorful, eye-popping solid backdrops. He would pose his muses with rather whimsical garbs and ensembles akin to royal dressings. His dog Man Ray is probably one of the most known dogs in the art world due to his endearing, deadpan presence. Man Ray became a central character in most of Wegman's oeuvre, and when Man Ray died in 1982, the Village Voice deemed him "Man of the Year".
Here is an interview with the photographer himself.
American photographer Richard W. Bown is a known fine art photographer focusing on landscape imagery. In his 45-year career, he's ready to unveil a 40-year old black and white collection of images documenting the last family farms at the countryside.
Whether documentary or portraiture, American photographer *Steve Schapiro* knows the best of both worlds. First gaining the reputation as a photojournalist, and capturing the key moments of the African-American Civil Rights movement, he is also known as the photographer of the most iconic people.
Earlier this summer, our friends at Columbia Records had a great idea- to invite local Lomographers to photograph the band Lo Moon during one of their East coast tours. Here's some of the unique photographs taken along the way, as well as music photography tips from the photographers themselves.
Photographer CJ Clarke had no idea what would conspire years later when he began a simple street-documentary series recording the daily lives of people from Basildon. In ten years, he would find out for himself the growing discontent of the national government, right before Brexit took place.
From 1785 to 1922, White Wolf, also known as Chief John Smith is considered the oldest Native American to have lived -- 137 years. Let's get to know the historical figure through a series of portraits.
While mobile phones continue now to overthrow even the DSLRs, film photography has its way of slowly crawling back up to the hearts of people, serving as a way to escape the easy-art, convenient-creation provided by technology. Meet photographer Aleks Dakovski, an analogue shooter.
Join our intimate tête-à-tête with Japanese photographer Yota Yoshida as we explore the unspoken feelings and emotions of humanity through his unique approach of urrban and street photography as seen in his series "From Somewhere, To Elsewhere".
Here we meet C.S. Muncy, a photojournalist with many years of experience shooting protests, the political stage, and more for publications such as the New York Times. Along with a fascinating interview he shares dramatic panoramas shot at the American Inauguration and the protests that followed.
We borrow a bit of time with French photographer Marilyn Mugot and her survey of modern China's urban landscape while remembering its ancient past as one of the oldest civilizations in the world. A society full of dichotomies. Here's her interview with Lomography Magazine.
Musician, photographer and urban/world explorer Acey Slade tested the Neptune Convertible Art Lens System and shared his first impressions with us here. Acey, known as a touring bassist for rock legends such as Joan Jett, loves the compact size and portability of the system and praises it highly.
The TEN AND ONE Annual Lomography Photo Awards is made up of 11 different categories. Through these 11 different categories — 10 unchanging and one modified every year to reflect contemporary global issues — we’re asking to see the world through your eyes and to share your experience as a human on this beautiful, bizarre and bewildering planet. Be mesmerized by these moody black and white photographs that took the top spot in our Monochrome category.
From a snippet that aired on CBS Sunday Morning, "Capturing the Moment" is a segment that focused on photojournalist Eddie Adams, who won his Pulitzer in 1969 for his famous image of a Vietcong prisoner about to be executed at a street in Saigon. Other photographers share their inklings as well.