Ben Roberts photographic contemplations of rural Japan reveal an unique artistic signature that speaks to me deeply. Color errors of expired film material magnify the ghostly feel and tint the mundane sceneries in an other-worldly light.
Daehyun Kim’s Moonassi series is his life-time project. He draws to meditate on himself and others. And the others again can use the drawings to contemplate as well.
These pictures are a marvelous way to depict the infinite pool of our imagination.
Steve Axford does what he likes most. It’s taking pictures and exploring the living world that unfolds evermore interconnectedness to him.
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.
Dive into a lush erotic jungle of entangled bodies and divine pleasures.
I love Benoit Paillé’s unusual and sensationally effective way to work with light and color.
Fractals are a wonderful way of seeing infinity. Their beauty is only secondary after that lesson in perception.
The ancient and the yet unseen echoes through these arabesque hyper realms, with an almost hallucinatory effect.
J. D. ‘Okhai Ojeikere’s work captures the intersection of cultural tradition and personal expression.
Edward S. Curtis shows us an ancient way of life that is about to vanish. And after that the wisdom will be forever lost.
Most probably I will never look down at mother ship earth from space. But some astronauts did when they set out to explore the final frontier.
Why is it that looking at an open body causes such revulsion?
Viktor Schauberger (1885 — 1958) was an exceptional inventor and scientist. His body of work revolves around water and it’s natural behavior and inherent energy.
Gerhard Riebicke’s photography paved the way for the awakening of the Lebensreform movement in the early 20th century.
Ben Tolman’s ink drawings reflect the fact that there is a subtle world we only perceive in non-ordinary states of consciousness.
The series investigates the effects of high voltage and household cleaning products on instant pull apart color film.
Thorgerson’s metaphorical language to me feels like as if Magritte would have been into photography instead of painting.
The film does not attempt to tell the life story of a poet. Rather, the filmmaker had tried to recreate the poet’s inner world.
The art of dying, the experience of letting go all that is known is almost forgotten in our culture.
Eyvind Earle is a master of contemplative landscape paintings. To me these dream-like sceneries are highly hypnotising.