Photographer Beth Galton gives us a literal “inside” look at foods via her Cut Food series. In it she captures popular dishes and snacks that are split in half exposing only their insides while still maintaining their structure. It’s hard to explain, but even harder to pull off as she had to replace many of the liquid parts of her subjects with gelatin in order to retain their form.
Although mostly feared for their catastrophic (even cataclysmic) power, volcanoes can also be revered for their majestic side. Take the beautiful volcano smoke photography of Helminadia Jabur whose images evoke a surreal sense of existence. Eruption danger aside, we’ve got to admit that these are some pretty amazing shots! Check out the entire catalog of these stunning images here.
Things Come Apart is an intricate photo/design series by creative Todd McLellan. The premise of the project, which ultimately stemmed into a book of the same title, was to deconstruct the most popular and intricate objects (a bicycle, laptop, smartphones, Swiss army knife, etc.) that people use and truly observe their layout. Here are the visually stunning results.
Romain JacquetLagreze first visited Hong Kong in 2009. From the very beginning he was enthralled by the sheer magnitude of its architecture and size. So much so that the photographer began to focus his lens on the vertical limits of his imagination. The result is a series and book of stellar shots that’ll make anyone’s widen in awe.
Parisian artist JR is world renowned for his gigantic photo prints. He has recently dedicated his time to the discovery of old lithograph machines, the kind used by Picasso, to help “print” his work. The following is a video about the impressive press that he’s decided to work with and how the setting adds an almost magical and vintage touch to his otherwise modern application of photography.
Amateur photographer Bevan Percival has been lucky (and brave) enough to endure the quintessential “great outdoors” of New Zealand. So much so that he’s been able to capture one of the most amazing timelapse edits we’ve had the privelege of laying eyes on. You’ve got to see it to believe itfrom sunrise to sunset and the cosmos thereafter, this is the kind of majestic scenery that makes us grateful to be alive. Enjoy!
Filmmaker Michael Koenig has created a time lapse of Earth from Space. The resulting film is the product of a series of HD photos taken from the international space station in 2011 with a special lowlight camera. Viewers can see lightning storms, city light grids and even The Aurora lights as the Earth majestically spins on its access.
The renowned camera bag makers at FStop have decided to set their sights on the professionals that sport their gear. Life In Focus, airing this Spring, will tag along with some of the world’s more daring creatives and the adventures that they take their cameras on. In the mean time peep the trailerguaranteed to whet the appetites of shutterbugs of all kinds!
Brooklynborn photographer, Navid Baraty, enjoys capturing his city in a unique way, from the aerial perspective. When he’s not being featured in National Geographic, he spends his time giving viewers a look at what yellow cabs and pedestrians look like from hundreds of floors up. Guess this is what The Amazing Spiderman gets to see every time he slings his web around The Big Apple!
Photographer, Martin Rietze, is known for his extraordinary work covering Earthbased terrain that look out of this world. One of his specialties in particular is live volcanoes. Check out what the shutterbug caught of a recent Japanese eruption of Sakurajima. There’s thunder, there’s lavatruly remarkable stuff! Check out the entire sequence here.