Stephanie Jung is a German photographer with a very individual perspective on urban landscapes. Her multiple exposure series from Japan is particularly impressive, featuring her unique view on areas such as Tokyo, Osaka, Shibuya and Nara.
Brandon Seidler fuses the chemicals taken in that area with his photographs- to show both toxin and landscape. Strange that he uses photography to protest. The photography process uses chemicals-manufactured products.
Ever wonder what resulting photos would look like if you developed film with various liquids found around the house? Photographer Matthew Cetta does too, and he’s actually spent quite some time finding out. Cetta has been doing experiments through a project called “Photogenic Alchemy,” creating toy camera photos with wild aesthetics by developing the films with all kinds of random things — everything from lemon juice to Pepto Bismol.
I hate this! Is there a pattern to the numbers and I just haven't stared at it for long enough? Or is it seriously just random? The site says 'I slowly fade into the dark; the sun is gone, the day; the world is gone.' —Douglas Newton, from “Landscapes of Night and Day” Photography Credit Nom Pourflickr THERE NEEDS TO BE A PATTERN!!
Umit Gulsen is a professional freelance director of photography (DP)&cinematographer in Washington, DC. I shoot short films, documentaries & corporate videos.I combine the latest technology with my background in film theory to create a unique cinematographic formulation for your content.