(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 interested in exploring dreams, the subconscious mind and memory. Chris’ photography focuses primarily on scenes containing elements of architecture and people. Chris captures “in camera” multiple-exposures of the same scene from different angles and later combines several multiple-exposure photographs together to form a single image. When asked about his photographic style Chris responds “It’s Multiplexualization.” Multiplexualization is a term Chris has coined. It is the digital layering of many different multiple-exposure photographs to form a single image which deliberately depicts a dreamlike quality. Multiplex, in this case, means: many elements in a complex relationship, where ualization represents the single, final image–the deliberate dreamlike visual. All of the images featured on this website were taken with an iPhone 5s. Chris resides in Vancouver, BC, Canada with his wife and two sons.
Pentti Sammallahti – Here Far Away | LensCulture.
Here Far Away
Pentti Sammallahti for the first time, we are able to appreciate the breadth and scope of this Finnish photographer’s masterful work — in a book that spans more than 40 years of exquisite black-and-white photographs.
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.
Iceland Infrared: Stark Photographs of Icelandic Landscapes by Andy Lee.
“Large Welsh Fella with Camera
Father of two wonderful girls, Creative Director, film maker, obsessive photographer, painter and manic doodler.
I’ve been taking pictures most of my life, but started it a little more obsessively about ten years ago when i was filming a documentary for a charity in Ethiopia. I had an old Hasselblad film camera with me and between scenes I started to photograph everything around me. From that moment on I was hooked. The joy I still get from seeing an image projected onto ground glass, or the smell of developer is enough to keep me shooting with a smile on my face.
I love portraiture, though more recently I have started to enjoy photographing landscape. Combining the two is something I hope to develop even more.
I shoot 5×4 film, medium format, digital and infrared.”