You might think long exposure photography is a relatively new phenomenon, but you would be dead wrong. Harold Edgerton began experimenting with long exposure photos as early as 1938. He developed his style using a stroboscope, better known as a strobe light. He took his photos using a strobe along with the camera's flash to capture the motions of his subjects. The results are these awesome photos!
Have you ever wondered what it looked like at the construction site of the Titanic? Well, you're in luck. Here's a beautiful set of photographs taken from 1909-1911 documenting the construction of the world's most famous ship.
This is an amazing series of lomography photos by Gavin Hammond. It features black and white reflections of London's architecture, landmarks and people. It's definitely a unique and beautiful look at London. As if being a great photographer weren't enough, Hammond also happens to be the songwriter/producer of the electro pop group Sweet Tooth.
James Minchin III gives us a fantastic behind the scenes look of the Emmy-award winning Mad Men. He explores everything from sets, to props, to on and off the camera shots of characters. It truly shows what a great job the the crew has done to bring the 1950's-60's back to life.
Up until fairly recently, even Eugene de Salignac's own family did not know much about him. The family received a call from the Municipal Archives of the City of New York and discovered Eugene was the photographer of thousands of images. While he worked for the Department of Bridges, De Salignac shot the construction of the Manhattan and Queensboro Bridges among other things. This is just a small record of some of his magnificent photos. If you like these, you can get a book of his photos on Amazon.