Some beautiful shots of bridges and cities by New York City based photographer Andrew Mace. He sure has a way of making everything seem beautiful and interesting. Make sure to check out his website to see some cool information about his photos and things he's learned along the way.
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.
You might think these photos are Photoshopped, but they aren't. They are the master work of Philippe Ramette. He envisions and creates these surreal worlds using different rigs. Photos are taken by Marc Domage. Check out a ton more on Acid Cow.
This photo set by Primo Tacca Neto entitled Beauty is exactly that. Each photo features a woman dressed in a way that makes them look more like dolls than people. The women have extravagant makeup, hair or costumes. It feels like you are at a fashion show and a masquerade ball.
Beauty, grace and form all define ballet. In these great shots by Vihao Pham, dancers are captured in their true essence. Whether in a play or posing around the city, these ballet dancers show off their graceful form.
This series of underwater photography by Nadia Moro is highlighted by extravagantly flowing dresses and graceful poses by the women in the photos. If you take a glance at the other photos series' in her portfolio, you can see she has a knack for capturing beauty in people.
we control all and
we are all controlled
this is life
We only realize the true value of the things in the moment of losing them, though they were always there.
In Tomohide Ikeya's spectacular BREATH series, he puts on display something we take for granted every day of our lives: breathing. By putting people under water, he creates the bubbles on display in many of these photos, which can be seen as a representation of our need to breath.