http://www.chriskovacsphotography.com/ (1976) Born in Edmonton, Alberta, Canada. Chris Kovacs is an award winning photographer best known for his multiple exposure black-and-white photography. Chris is fascinated with science, particularly with quantum mechanics and the possibility of a multiverse, or multiple, parallel universes, which also sets the stage for his style of photographic works. Chris is also […]
Living in Belgium near the city of Antwerp, I am a passionate amateur photographer as from the end of the 70s. I try to be an open minded photographer and to appreciate the more traditional fine art photography as well as modern and more experimental work. In my own photography my favourite topics are urban/architecture.
Elia Locardi is an internationally recognized professional travel and destination photographer, writer, public speaker and educator who spends his life seeking out and capturing some of the most beautiful and inspirational locations in the world.
Marc Yankus is a photographer and graphic artist balancing prolific commercial and fine art careers simultaneously. In his latest body of work, “The Space Between,” he presents New York’s architecture in an imaginary, yet hyper-real way.
Marc sees things differently; we talked about him having almost synesthesic moments as he walks around New York. His photographs are a result of his vision and precise post-production, and invoke a nostalgia that on the whole, New York has no time for (though I believe the new mayor is being lobbied to create a listed buildings register for those over 75 years old.) He adds more depth by layering images over antique textured paper.
“I’m drawn to the majestic details and materials of classical historical buildings, many of which are hidden from view, tucked behind new architecture. In these instances, a mere sliver of old, of history, is there to be photographed, leaving me to recreate the rest of the building to make it whole again.”
As vivid as a dream, a hyper-sharp image of the Brooklyn Bridge and lower Manhattan materializes above tousled sheets. To make the surreal picture, Morell essentially put his camera inside a room serving as a camera and kept his shutter open for five hours to expose on film the incoming image. He used a prism to flip the projection right-side up.
“View of the Brooklyn Bridge in Bedroom,” 2009