Doris Mitsch’s Locked Down Looking Up series is pure delight. It started as a series of images made over time from a fixed point—outside her front door—during the San Francisco Bay Area’s lockdown to slow the spread of Covid-19. Multiple shots were combined to show the flight trails of birds, insects, and bats. While most everything in her life came to a standstill, up in the air, there was still a lot going on. Later, when she started to be able to move around a little more, she began to explore other locations. Click through here to see these images larger.
I had the pleasure to meet the impressively talented photographer Andrew Moore in a dogpark last week. As a lover of space, architecture and seeing beauty in the mundane, his photography makes my heart sing.
It never ceases to amaze me how many incredibly talented, creative humans live in NYC. Also, dogs are friend-making machines.
What stunning images. I would hang a large print in my home, for sure! Consider me a fan, Raf Maes.
“Serious iPhone photographers have been able to shoot in RAW for some time via third-party apps like Halide. But what makes the new ProRAW feature special is that you don’t need to use another camera app—ProRAW images can be captured in the iPhone’s native camera app. More importantly, it utilizes all of Apple’s advanced computational photography features built into the iPhone.
It’s May 2020. The UK has been in lockdown for over a month leaving many people feeling isolated and anxious. Photographer Nick Pumphrey turned to where he feels most at home – the sea. In May he dedicated to taking his camera in the sea for every dawn of the month, and sharing his experience each morning with ten photographs on Instagram with the hashtag #DawnDaysOfMay. A Film by Greg Dennis: gregdennis.co.uk
I am endlessly intrigued by these swaths of colorful nylon floats above the beaches and down the California coastline by Thomas Jackson.
‘Bond’ appears as a combination of photographic, sculptural and performative elements. The Finnish photographer Anna Reivilä uses the traditional rope technique to bind rocks, trees and other elements of the landscape, presenting a series of images that are ultimately representative of transient objects.