On January 11th, artist Emily Harris is presenting a multifaceted thesis exhibition titled “Dispossessed,” exploring the heavy metal subculture in Atlanta. This will coincide with premiere of her full length documentary Atlanta Metal. She aims to dig deeper into the culture, rather than just aim a spotlight on Atlanta’s metal
Victorians had a lot of fun with the new invention of the camera. They would dress up and act out scenes, decapitate themselves and use double exposure to create the effect of a spirit in the photo with them. Adding in a “twin” or clone was another popular portrait trick.
Dr. Hugh Welch Diamond was one of the first British photographers, beginning to work with the medium three months after its invention. As the Superintendent of the Female Department at the Surrey County Asylum, he took a series of portraits of his patients that he is now famous for. The
When many people first lay eyes on Slawomir Rumiak‘s photography, what they see is misogyny; pleasure taken in the torturing of women and mutilating of their bodies. What Rumiak claims to be doing with his book of disturbing and macabre portraits is facilitating discussion, The Book of Love: The Best
Text: Nate Hopper via Esquire In photographer and part-time DJ Eilon Paz‘s new book, Dust & Grooves, there are shelves and shelves packed with vinyl. On some, collections built through crate-digging excursions around the globe are meticulously organized by name, or by color. With others, the wood is warped and
By Sahara Borja via Feature Shoot Copenhagen-based photographer Bjørn Haldorsen began Evergreen, his work exploring a Brooklyn funeral home of the same name, while still a student at the International Center of Photography. In his examination of death and its depressingly pragmatic post-processes, he writes that Evergreen made him “understand