Recently, our friend and photographer, Anielika Sykes visited Tews Falls in Hamilton and shot some of our favourite men's Brixton, Publish and Penfield styles.
In the 1920s, pornography of any kind was completely illegal, though tame by today’s standards, ‘candid’ images of women hinting at what exists behind their undergarments was absolutely erotic. Men (mainly) would trade postcards with scantily clad women on them, most of the cards were made in France and shipped overseas, hence became known as French Postcards.
Gorsky was given a commission to travel across Russia and document her glory. The project would take 10 years and compromise 10,000 photos, Gorsky considered this his life's work and continued up to the revolution, at which point he was forced to emigrate.
Her personal series Concrete draws attention to weight, shape, and fibre. The simple set made up of concrete shapes and fabric challenges the human interpretation of space and image.
The decline of the Borscht Belt coincided with the decline of blatant racial discrimination, and the democratization of air travel, once only reserved for the wealthiest Americans. Now exotic and distant destinations were only a flight away, and a lavish local resort looked old fashioned in comparison.
Astrom Kucher is the Swedish born creative behind Pantone Smoothies. Each story has three parts, the ingredients, the smoothie shot, and the Pantone swatch.
Lino Russo explores Naples and surrounding area through the lens of Skymetrics.
Lisa Shin is a digital still life photographer who places a special emphasis on that ‘impossible to get shot’
What makes the work of Barragán so unique is his distinctly Mexican interpretation of modernism. His striking palette, incorporation of the natural landscape and use of raw materials all pay homage to the splendor of Mexico.
Gonot plays with colour, all of her shots have a bright pallet, and a playful eccentricity. Her series, Insult Cakes is a perfect example of the humour she brings to her craft.
The wild horses that inhabit the island have always been a source of great interest, photos of these mystical equines were first published in 1898 by Arthur Williams McCurdy for National Geographic. Originally, they likely descended from horses confiscated from the Acadian population during the Great Expulsion, left on the island in order to be contained.
My Things is meant to be a consideration of consumer culture and how the act of consumerism informs on the fabric of our lives.