"bursting with unique Russian character" 


Just in case you haven’t gotten the chance to do so, watch this short introductory video for Lomography’s latest offering, the new Russar+ lens!


Help preserve a piece of history. Costica Acsinte Archive | “Costica Acsinte was a Romanian war photographer. He left more than 5.000 photographic glass plates and I’m digitizing them all but I need some help.” 

Rephotography projects by students of the MMD303 Advanced Photography Class | at Izmir University of Economics, 5th Floor, D-Block (image by Nergiz Amirov)
Silvia Dominguez interview: http://blog.phmuseum.com/photographers/silvia-dominguez/
The rise and fall (and nascent revival?) of Detroit – in pictures
Detroit Urbex and Jim Powell, theguardian.com
Detroit experienced astonishing growth at the end of the 19th century, transforming into a thriving metropolis. Now the once-booming car factories are eerie ruins and neighbourhoods that were home to vibrant communities are in danger of vanishing.…

Your country needs you: Kitchener’s memorial cross in 1916 … and now – interactive
Jim Powell, theguardian.com
In the second of a new weekly series of interactive photographs to mark the first world war centenary, a memorial cross for Lord Kitchener is unveiled at St Botolph’s church in 1916, after the British secretary of state for war was killed by a Ger…



Hmmm, which to choose?


Erased de Kooning and Rauschenberg Drawing by Peter Palland


Sergey Neamoscou (tumblr) is a talented analog photographer born in Moscow in 1981. At the moment he lives in Paris. He always considered himself a “post card” which was sent to the wrong address and to the wrong country. He is in love with soviet cameras and shooting expired. 

(Source: devidsketchbook.com, via ssukan)

Second part of the post-photography workshop with students of Izmir University of Economics. Students were asked to collaborate in making group portraits. Four groups of five students participated. These pics show some of the shoots as through the eyes of the students. Processing of the collaborative group portraits will take two-to-three weeks.