See the rare beauty of the Dolomites mountain ranges in the tones of the cult-classic Kodaks Aerochrome film shot by Francesco and Andrea Padovani.
The Aerochrome Film is a false-color reversal film made for military surveillance. It's an infrared film, made to stabilize vegetation surveys, camouflage detection, and earth resources. The discontinued film is processed with AN-6 or C-41. The film is considered one of the rarest and significant films in a collector's archive.
The photographers managed to find three rolls of the now-rare film, and in their trek for the Dolomites, they shot the mountainscape.
In the 70's and 80's, flower arrangements were a trendy aesthetic, subjects of classic, timeless beauty. In a book by IDEA are some carefully photographed and arranged florilege for the picture-taking.
Chilean photographer Cristóbal Escanilla sees women as bringers of beauty -- whether clothed, naked, posed, or candid -- and in their natural atmosphere and surroundings do they get divine. Shot in analogue, Cristóbal's portraits bring a beautiful combination of eroticism, purity, and naturalism.
The first installment of the Indiana Jones movie series was one of the top-grossing films and continues to be so today. It was a highly acclaimed film, and most noted for Spielberg's "desert chase" scene. Here, the guys at Shot by Shot break down the iconic piece.
Instant film photographer Elisabeth Gatterburg shies away from the typical splashes of the Warholian palette in instant photography and opts for a more classic, refined aesthetic found in vintage magazines and catalog using the Lomo'Instant Wide and the Fujifilm Monochrome Instax Wide Film.