‘Ibasyo’ is roughly defined as the physical and emotional place where a person can exist, a location or a state of mind, where a person feels comfortable or at peace.
One photobook I’m most interested to have a look and feel of is ‘Song To Durga’ by elusive Malaysian photographer/artist Minstrel Kuik.
Selection of Hong Kong Photobooks exhibited at the IPA Photobooks Show 2014 held at Angkor Photo Festival.
Wenzhou is a large port city in the eastern province of Zhejiang with a population of three million. I was overwhelmed by the changes and the combination of memories and contemporary experiences.
Gold Coast, by Ying Ang will have it’s South East Asia Launch at the IPA PHOTOBOOKS SHOW Travelling Edition 2014.
When Abba was ill is a book of photographs by Adil Hasan that he shot over six months as he came to terms with his father’s cancer.
Midnight Tweedle, Zhang Lijie will be exhibited at the IPA PHOTOBOOKS SHOW Travelling Edition at Angkor Photo Festival 2014.
Continuing our feature on the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, ARTiculate by Tan Ngiap Heng is issue #08 of 20.
Oscar Motuloh is a burly, charismatic man with a mischievous smile. Meeting him in person, one would think rock and roll than point and shoot.
There is a photo book wave in Southeast Asia, led by Singapore and Indonesia it would appear. On our recent trip to Jakarta, I was able to catch up with quite a few Indonesian photographers who have published books or have at least one upcoming.
Continuing our feature on the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, A Little Bit of Me from Everything Else by Matthew Teo is issue #07 of 20.
Hong Kong Flora is a continuous exploration of Wolf’s favorite theme of human intervention on street life. This time Wolf zooms into the green bits found in the back alleys.
In his critical documentary series of a mental asylum in Taiwan, Chien-Chi Chang has acknowledged discarding years of work for a simple collection of portraits captured under an hour.
Continuing our feature on the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, Singapore 1925 – 2025 by Robert Zhao Renhui is issue #06 of 20.
The title of this project (Who) resembles the pronunciation of 胡(Hu). It also echoes my anxiety for being unable to distinguish my own roots.