Tanya and Zhenya Posternak’s preference of 50mm over digital and the dulcet lull of folk music over standard pop expresses a tenderness that translates to their images, each of which reveals the vulnerable nature of girls and boys alike.
The Wooden Wolf gives an output of the youthfulness in these images of humans in purity.
With Marcel Castenmiller’s many analog cameras, he captures intimate and candid moments of strangers and friends and in the process, sharing his life through new lens – literally.
Dads could describe the story of the perfect boy girlfriend relation thing. Emotional vocals bring out the light on the moon.
City Space by Clarissa Bonet is an ongoing photographic exploration of the urban environment; physical spaces of the city and its emotional and psychological impact on the body. Stark light, deep shadow and muted color are visual strategies.
Tom Day‘s creating exciting music that really illustrates the immense skyscrapers of Bonet’s work.
France-based artist Regina LeMaire Costa approaches photography romantically. Her images are satiated with light, dusk, and a whimsically pinkish-blue tinge that ooze a curiosity for the world in which she lives.
The deep voice of Snow Mantled Love resonates the happy people in these pictures.
Amanda Charchian’s analog images exhibit tinges of spirituality, mysticism, and honesty. Beyond her camera, light remains her major tool as she manipulates its natural elements through light leaks and over/under-exposure. Her images can be classified as cosmopolitan.
Jay William Henderson is a singer song writer that captures the beauty of women in every single picture.
Raw, naked and hauntingly modest; these are the phrases used to describe this perspective behind the photography of Caroline Thienpont. She doesn’t photoshop and relies on the spontaneity of her film to capture and “rediscover beautiful moments”.
The sharp voice of Nicole Dollanganger really gives the images of Thienpont a dreamy texture of different lives of people.
With Rebekah Seok, no shutter is clicked without a story to accompany, especially since her allegiance to analog photography makes the intrinsic (and literal) cost per image all the more valuable.
We Lost The Sea combines keys and dreamy guitar that really describes the joy in the eyes of the people in the pictures.
The images of Ryan Kenny embodies youth: girls driving with hair flying against the wind, boys skateboarding under the sunlight, makeup-less models staring blankly into the camera. It’s the spirit and energy he translates that makes his images so digestible – no blemish removal or arbitrary emblazonment, no fluff. It’s just the raw image in its original entity.
Obsidian Kingdom sets up a dark ambient atmosphere that really captures the independence of young girls living their short lives. We thank Kenny for sharing his vision.
In the series Looking East by Matt Wilson, there’s a subtly empyrean quality to these gritty images, where the captured camaraderie reveals a subtly poetic and romantic aesthetic. The intimacy of these images, be it a peripheral shot through a mirror or a young boy smoking, speaks truth to the honesty of his art.
The major sounding piano and far away drum rolls from Brother, really capture the works of Wilson. Especially the woman in the mirror that is looking back at her reflection.