An acceptable pub in Wimbledon that doesn’t smell weird and isn’t too loud or too small. Hurrah for the safe haven of pub chains that is Wetherspoons.
Pubs are a vast world of booze and armchairs and old men, with varied decor and occasionally, a 3D TV so you can really relish each blood-splattering punch in the next big boxing match with a gleeful expression on your intoxicated face (sarcasm alert! I hate boxing). There is quite a selection of pubs in central Wimbledon, but The Wibbas Down Inn is one of the best offerings. You always know where you are with a Wetherspoons. This is a huge, sprawling pub, so it’s got a nice bit of space. This is one of it’s main advantages, as a lot of other Wimbledon pubs are packed out on Friday and Saturday nights and you can barely squeeze your way through the sweaty masses to the bar.
Here are some pictures of my friends being utterly delighted to be at this pub:
One of the many gripes of a film photographer is how difficult it is to take the perfect indoor shot -- it's either over or underexposed. You've tweaked the settings too many a time and it still doesn't work. So here's David Hancock on his own tips for shooting indoors with film.
Colors mean differently for all walks of life. The color chartreuse is a vivid yellow-green, one that resembles lime and green apples, or the nuclear substance in the disaster movies. Such color is like a poisonous tango between sweetness and danger, isn’t it?
Being a great street photographer doesn't mean you should be shooting at famous capitals for their architecture or their visual appeals -- it's taking the heart of humanity in the city -- and the Big Apple just happens to win everyone at that.
There's barely anything but a rich diversity of nature In this corner of the world. Patagonia is a different kind of wilderness that breaks expectations. It isn't for the normal traveler, but photographer Johannes Huwe is one of the rare few who managed to capture its mystery.
Film noir is one of the most unique and stylish genre of film that we all continue to love. Expressionistic in manner, yet pessimistic, fatalist and menacing, film noir isn't just about the dark and brooding.
In the art world, there's an unspoken rule that one has to stick with a single art form: a "'til death do us part" pact between medium and artist. But English artist Rebecca Rose Harris doesn't like to boxed in four corners. Her photography is a reflection of her other works with various mediums.
The 7th Annual Holga & Friends Out of the Box (on creativity that is) International Photography Competition is now under way with guest juror O. Rufus Lovett. It is open to amateur and professional photographers around the globe that use a toy camera or an element of it.
Believe it or not, today is Hat Day! So maybe you can start your Monday a little bit fashionable or eccentric by donning an elegant wide brim, or an animal party hat at that! For this week's Monday Moodboard we bring the old custom of tipping one's hat as a greeting.
They say it's a small world, but our critter friends beg to differ. From an ant's point of view, the world is vast and overwhelming. Lomography's Fisheye No. 2 mimics this unique angle for a fresher photographic perspective.
Sttreet artist Jose Pando Lucas prepares for his new exhibition on carved portraits, and one of those teasers is a short film that serves as an 'ode to humanity and specificities', setting it in China.