Los Angeles based artist David DiMichele creates the fantastic. His environments follow contemporary trend to construct the monumental, to surround the viewer with visual stimulus. His work however is assembled, not in the cavernous halls and galleries of museums and art centers, but on a table in his studio.
DiMichele builds his environments as finely detailed dioramas and then he photographs them. His “pseudodocumentary” photographs comment on the way we see and experience the monumental art that it pays homage to. Not often can the public experience the physical sense of an enormous installation. Most commonly, we see the work through a reproduction or website. Working in this manner, DiMichele can take the “installation shot” much further. Controlling light, angle and composition. And heighten the experience. (by Amir).
Absence, 2011. Torn and pasted photo on paper, 25 x 22”.
Detail of Absence.
Keun Young Park is an artist originally hailing from Seoul, South Korea, but is currently based in Jersey City, New Jersey. Park creates interesting artwork out of thousands of pieces of torn photographs carefully pasted together to make up a larger figurative image, building an extremely weird texture and effect through this technique. (by Konahrtist)
New Polaroid Instant Camera Offers Digital Photography With A Touch Of Nostalgia
The Polaroid Z340 aims to combine the analog and digital worlds with its 14.0 megapixel digital camera and integrated ink-free ZINK printer. The device is both nostalgic and modern, allowing users to print out 3×4″ full-color photos and save them to the on-board SD card. The photos can be viewed on the 2.7″ LCD screen and the camera’s editing features let you review and crop images prior to printing and add your own custom borders.
Beauty and fashion photographer Bo Egestrøm lives in Copenhagen but has worked internationally with commercial and editorial clients for more than 15 years to develop his distinct style. Bo’s expression is modern and pure and always with a surprising twist. His photographs seize the eye with their beauty and presence and keeps it lingering with his attention to detail.
He is dedicated to his work and to fulfilling his client’s visions.
Brooklyn band A Place To Bury Strangers made a video for their new single “So Far Away” exclusively using Hipstamatic. According to Spin, who premiered the video, the photos were shot by band member Oliver Ackermann using the “Ina’s 1969 Film” filter only.
Have you seen any other music videos made like this? Tweet us @MashableHQ and let us know.