Mateusz Wiglinzki is a photographer and director based in Vienna. He style is as ever changing as his subjects.
There's so much more to portrait photography than just pointing your camera at a person and hitting the shutter. A good portrait captures the emotion, the reaction, the expression in that very same moment. Fleeting as it may seem, these things can make images stand out. You can draw attention to the subject but not necessarily capture all these things and Mateusz is skilled at doing that. Whether it's supposed to be unpolished or defined, stoic or busy, monochrome or in color, Mateusz just knows how to add those things into his photographs. He knows how to put these elements into his visual work, he understands them.
If you're interested in Mateusz's work, you may head over to his website, and VSCO for more.
Portrait photographer Brock Sanders has always been interested in film photography since a very young age. He experimented with the Diana F+, and speaks of the way using a different camera and ratio changed the shooting process + tips for new photographers.
March marks the observance of Women's History Month. Let us celebrate by looking into the craft of amazing women all over the world who triumphs photography. For this interview, we go all the way to Singapore for a quick chat with photographer and visual artist Marisse Caine.
Eleonora Sabet is a one-of-a kind photographer who always knew photography is the right path for her. She started out by taking beautiful self-portraits and ended up experiencing a whole new world throughout her photography.
London based visual artist and photographer Antonio Curcetti shoots exclusively with film. He has photographed bands such as Toy and Slowdive. All of his shoots are dripping with the glorious aesthetics of film. We gave him a Lomo'Instant Wide to test out and he talked to us about his work.
Go retro-futuristic with these photographs by Maria Svarbova that show off extremely controlled scenes and figures in mid-movement, no frill or joy, just austere compositions and the remarkable displays of discipline.
While overshadowed by the successes of her adventurer-husband, Yvette Borup Andrews has a legacy of her own, one eclipsed by society's preference for masculine glory — her contribution to early visual anthropology, in photographs.
The South African photographer David Goldblatt is known for his lucid black and white photography of South African apartheid and its aftermath. This Parisian show boasts Goldblatt's work as a visual journalist and as a personal historian.