British documentary photographer and color photography pioneer Martin Parr opened his own foundation in Bristol earlier this year, and with this short interview, he recollects his life and works with photography throughout the years.
Parr is known for his projects that explore modern life and social classes in England, sometimes the wealth of the Western world through satirical, anthropological and intimate approaches.
"The fundamental thing I'm exploring constantly is the difference between the mythology of the place and the reality of it... Remember I make serious photographs disguised as entertainment. That's part of my mantra. I make the pictures acceptable in order to find the audience but deep down there is actually a lot going on that's not sharply written in your face. If you want to read it you can read it."
Photographer and creative Brandon Aguilar belongs to a tribe that lives and breathes film photography. Learn more about Brandon and his work in this short interview. Disclaimer: his enthusiasm is contagious.
Khalifa Al Obaidly is passionate about photography and started taking pictures already as a child, when his father gave him his first camera. He now works for Qatar Museums as Director of Artist in resident programs and is one of our newest additions to the judging panel for the TEN AND ONE AWARDS 2017. Get to know him through this short interview!
Whenever there is a fragment of a second of a beautiful, little coincidence, this photographer will capture it with his camera. Meet Jonathan Higbee in this short interview and check out his fantastic work!
In this second installment of our special two-part feature on cinematic photographers, we take a look back to more photographers who have mastered the dreamy, often surreal aesthetic of cinematic photography.
Nick Collingwood is an avid film photographer and active Lomography community member in New York City. He loves experimenting, which is why the LomoChrome Purple was his choice of film for his travels to Joshua Tree National Park and Portugal.
If you want to take your creative, analogue experience to the next level why not try starting up a film swap project. You'll get to work with other budding photographers in revealing something totally unique and one-off. This article gives you some tips on getting it right the first time.