Jacob Kirkegaard‘s photo series Nagaras 1 and 2 explores a sonic phenomenon which only occurs in a few deserts around the world: The Singing Sands (aka Sounding Sands, Rumbling Sands, Barking Sands, Moving Sands etc.)
Michael O’Neill’s quest to capture the essence of yoga spans time, space, and peoples.
I am fascinated by people who make the bold step into alternative ways of living. If none of the given choices seem to fit you, create your own!
Spencer Tunick photographs individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together.
The drawn structures depict the unfathomable abundance of sensuous impulses, in order to make it available for fresh examination.
New York City born, Robert Venosa was transported into the world of fine art in the late 60’s after having…
The objective of this series was to examine the effect of the elemental forces on the site; and to lift the actual sand off the surface and to fix it in its exact place and shape.
Hans Bellmer was a photographer, sculptor, printmaker, painter and writer.
I would describe the work of Ernesto Neto as ‘body art’. It’s a supreme example of art that communicates by bodily sensations.
Richard Mosse‘s infrared photography makes you think about the very act of perception.
I’m totally fascinated by Hannsjörg Voth‘s structures in the Moroccan desert. There is a beautiful book called Stadt des Orion…
These pictures are a marvelous way to depict the infinite pool of our imagination.
Roger Caillois’ involvement with stones isn’t so much on a scientific level, he more created a philosophy around the inner worlds of the stones.
Dan McPharlin is deeply interested in exploring distant worlds.
Sarah Schönfeld, an artist from Berlin puts different drugs on photographic negatives. The prints look fantastic…
The fantastic Marina Abramović wants to share her legacy with the world. It’s all her knowledge condensed into a method — The Abramović Method.
Gazing up into the kaleidoscopic worlds of these Iranian mosque ceilings invokes a feeling of transcendental glory.
This is as fashion as it gets on DOP. But Dutch photographer Viviane Sassen‘s work is extraordinary and transcends the common.
Filmed mostly on a stationary 16mm camera, this documentary is the modern-day Walden.
Simon G. Powell had no real budget or crew, but he did have a Hi-8 video camera, some music equipment, a computer and lots of inspiration.