This tilt shift photography film by Sam O'Hare is incredible. He takes one of the largest and busiest cities in the world, New York, and makes it feel small and quaint. The music is mixed well with the visuals, and he perfectly captures different areas of the city. Check out the video at the bottom of the page.
This wonderful shot by Joseph Holmes is one of those rare occurrences that you just can't plan in photography, where everything lines up just right and you happen to be a witness.
This is how he explains it,"I look through the viewfinder one day and all the yellow taxis appear out of nowhere to line up in a tidy curve, and I shake my head and thank the muses and the gods of chaos and chance."
If you want to get this photo as a print, get them here, but hurry because they're going fast.
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!
The Unseen Beauty is a wonderful project by Dina Johnsen that provides a backstage look of the 2011 ballet season for The National Theatre in Belgrade. Here's a small glimpse of some of her shots from the book. Unfortunately, the book is not for sale. It was meant as a gift to The National Theatre in Belgrade.
Photographer Andrew Osokin is a specialist at capturing life's smallest treasures. Using a Nikon D80/D90 and a 60mm/90mm macro lens, he captures everything from insects to flowers and notably here, snowflakes. These photos beautifully capture the amazing shapes and formations of melting snow.
It takes a truly gifted photographer to capture the essence of nature, but Moro has done just that. He makes you feel perfectly in tune with the mountains, fields, and lakes in his photos. There is something truly majestic about his photos. If you like these you can check out hundreds more at his portfolio on 35photo.
Awesome double exposure series by Lisa Bamford. Her use of double exposure makes recognizable buildings and monuments much more interesting. The best part is, the shots are all done in camera.
"I enjoy taking photographs because of the enormous creative scope it provides. I am generally attracted to simplicity in either subject or composition, which is down to my background and job as a graphic designer. I see the structure of photographs in the same way as I do a layout, and I like them to be easy to read. I'm also a bit of a magpie and so take inspiration from all sorts of styles of photography, and so will shoot different subjects in different ways. I'd get bored to tears if I had to design the same thing everyday and that translates to what I point my camera at.
I generally choose my travel destinations based on places I think will be photogenic as that's what I enjoy doing most while I'm away. I find making double exposures an effective way of producing interesting images of buildings or monuments that have been endlessly photographed. It also appeals to me as the images often look quite graphic and hopefully not like the usual tourist snap."
This is probably one of the coolest time lapse videos I've ever seen. It was created by Sean Stiegemeier and is a must watch in full screen HD.
Anuparb Papapan has a knack for capturing beautiful landscapes. I especially love the shots with the stars in the background.