Pradal Serey or Kun Khmer is a form of ancient martial arts practiced by the Kingdom of Angkor army since the 9th century to wage war against their main enemy, the Vietnam-based kingdom of Champa, and later Siam.
Superheroes do not only live in tvs and computers, they now belong to the world of “Himu” – a young boy who loves to consider a virtual world with fictional characters as his own surroundings.
Basilio H. Sepe was the Philippines recipient of the Angkor Photo Travel Grants. Souled Out was made during the 2016 Angkor Photo Workshop in Siem Reap, Cambodia.
Self/Portrait is about contemporary China and its millennial generation. This generations’ outward presentation of ‘self’ contrasts with their parents and grandparents.
I’ve Never Told You Before was made by Yu Yu Myint Than during her participation at the 2016 Angkor Photo Workshops.
Ian Hananto was the Indonesian recipient of the Angkor Photo Travel Grants. Where The Sidewalk Ends was made during the 2016 Angkor Photo Workshop.
Between Grief and Nothing portrays dystopia caused by the Nepal earthquakes. 2015’s twin Nepal earthquakes killed nearly 9,000 people and affected another 2.8 million.
Here are some highlights from the past 12 months. A big thank you to everyone who was part of our 2016.
Photography is the reason why I work. I must continue eating in order to take photographs, and in order to take photographs I work.
Murmurings, by Ron Soh was made during the IPA Mentorship Program. Anxieties lurk in the background as we confront our lives and our mortality every day.
Sathish Kumar (b.1986) is a photographer based in Chennai, India. Home is an on-going diary.
Photobook flip of Hong Kong photographer Benny Lam’s latest TRAPPED／侷住, shortlisted this year for Prix Pictet Awards.
Bangladesh’s capital Dhaka is one of the most densely populated cities in the world and home to the first and largest International Photographic Festival in South Asia, Chobi Mela.
Emerging Chinese photographer Guligo Jia explores the fantasies of people whose gender is fluid.
In India, we make more movies each year than anyone else in the world. Approximately 1500 to 2000 movies are churned out annually across the many regional languages.