Photobook: Chinese On The Train featuring a decade’s worth of photography by Wang Fuchun, of Chinese people commuting on trains between big cities and small towns.
During moonless nights in between mid of February to end of March, a group of local around 10 of men entering the rainforest of Greatest Ulu Muda Forest complex (GUMFC) located at north of Malaysia near to Malaysia-Thailand border.
From now till 30 September 2016 the WMA Masters invites both international and Hong Kong artists and image-makers to submit photographic-based work.
When I think about a conversation, it always starts with images. And what I love about photography is the inscription of a single moment.
A short note on Newsha Tavakolian’s ‘I Know Why The Rebel Sings’ Photo Exhibition at Singapore International Festival of Arts.
We couldn’t be more happy to be supporting this ground-up initiative by Southeast Asian photographers supporting young photographers in Southeast Asia.
The sea changes by time. Land lost with reaming past. New story created with a new settlement. Time changes people’s lives beside the sea.
In commemoration of World Environment Day 2016 on 5th June, Invisible Photographer Asia (IPA) took over Greenpeace International’s instagram feed.
BOTTLENECK documents the interminable commute of Filipinos in the capital city, which CNN Philippines recently reported as having the worst traffic on earth.
Veteran Hong Kong photographer Wong Kan Tai 黃勤帶 launches a new photobook Vajrayāna
Tan Lee Kuen looks at the work of two noted Malaysian contemporary photographers, Eiffel Chong and Minstrel Kuik.
Predicament is available as a printed publication in an edition of 100 by Filipino artist and photographer Carlo Gabuco.
Hong Kong photographer Paul Yeung, previously featured in our Hong Kong & Taiwan Curation for Angkor Photo Festival 2015, has just launched a crowd-funding campaign for his first photobook Yes Madam, Sorry Ah Sir.
Urur Olcott Kuppam is one of the oldest fishing villages in Chennai. Generations of fisher folk have lived along this seashore, their lives and patterns intricately woven in with that of the sea.
These images are part of a continuing documentation of the Japanese diaspora in Paraguay as they undergo a generational transition.