Kate Bieschke’s narrative photographic series, Performance for the Camera, revolves around the theme of having grown up as the “wild child.” She addresses nostalgic internal issues of needing drama, connection, rejection, and solitude. Through her own relatable explorations, she invites the viewer to anonymously reflect on their self as well.
Attention world I have found my new favorite photographer! London based photographer Ben Rayner is the coolest. I love his work. His photographs possess a sort of child-like wonder and enthusiasm to them. Check out some more of his work after the jump!
I am absolutely in love with Stacey Page’s recent body of work. She uses found vintage photographs and sews in beautifully stitched details. A few of these pieces are up for sale on her etsy store. I hope she makes a small portfolio book or brochures of these beauties, I’d love to purchase one for my collection of artist books.
Working with stylist Davy Pittoors and flowers supplied by The Willow Shoreditch, photographer Alexander James has created an incredibly beautiful series, Drowning in Brands. This collection features 10 recreations of some of the most recognizable brand symbols within the commercial world. I think what I enjoyed most about this series is the process of creation, and the fact that these did not undergo post production work either traditional or digital. Alexander required only rose formations and effectively clever lighting for this dark underwater photography. To view more of his work, make sure to visit his blog and stock library.
Los Angeles’ Laura Taylor excels at taking beguiling photos that quietly demand your attention. Lending her talents to an exciting storytelling project called The Smartest Thing She’s Ever Said, Taylor’s mystique draws you in slowly but surely. You end up a little lost in her world, in the best of ways. Here, we talk to Laura about her approach to photography and end up with a craving for cake.
Stills from New York photographer and film maker Elle Muliarchyk‘s new film project. She dressed up model Meghan Collinson in ten different disguises and sent her to different New York based psychics, filming the interactions with hidden cameras. Each costume resulted in a different fortune. The stills are more reminiscent of a beautifully styled period film than hidden camera surveillance.