This unique photographic art was designed by multidisciplinary artist Levi van Veluw, who is currently based in Arnhem, Netherlands. This post showcases a collection of some of his work selected from different projects. He uses, in many cases, live models to create “living sculptures” which he photographs. I think the work is fantastic, and really pushes some boundaries of design. His work is et apart from many other creatives out there. Check out the rest of his work…
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Check out these astonishing split portraits by graphic artist and photographer, Ulric Collette. The show a vivid comparison of 2 family relatives side-by-side in the same images. There are combinations of mother and daughter, father and son, and so-on. I think they’re totally astonishing [READ MORE].
This eerie photography taken in woodland is entitled “And Then…”. It is taken from the great project between designer Nicola Yeoman and photographer Jo Metson Scott. I think the series of photographs are fantastic, and lured me in the first time I saw them. My favourite is the pirate ship above, but I love the one at the end of this post, too [READ MORE].
☰ External link from Stylecube.co.uk - What is Photographic Art?
It is very common to come across the terms “Photographic Art” and “Fine Art Photography” in reference to the work of renowned photographers who have created an individual style of photography that is popular and attractive. But what really turns a simple photograph into a piece of art? There have been many debates on this topic and the terms “Photographic Art” and “Fine Art Photography” have had many definitions but they remain poorly defined and difficult to categorise.
Photographers often like to describe their work as “art” and without doubt some of the work of photographers such as Tim Flach is truly beautiful, creative and entertaining. But to be considered art a piece must also engage the viewers mind as well as their eye – a piece must be thought provoking and continue to generate discussions and opinions over time. Many beautiful images hanging on walls now will, unfortunately, not hold the viewer’s interest for more than a couple of years. Whereas true art continues to be a talking point for years to come [read more on this over at Stylecube].