A Trunk and other Tails is about the loving and dependent relationships and bonds that can exist between animals, which have suffered as a result of human activity, and their carers and custodians.
There are loud minorities. They do it despite the fact they are numerically nowhere near still powerful (in very satirical and mocking sense) population of silent majority.
Everyday Muslim, 4.1km2 and I’m Not Sick: Final Year Projects from Students at Temasek Polytechnic: Nadyah Binte Azman, Don Chi and Charlene Yong.
It was a cloudy day when I ran into a strange, beautiful woman in the countryside of Cambodia. Everyone referred to her as Ahp.
Neither Beginning nor End, by Peter Teh was made during the IPA Mentorship Program. “There will come a time when you believe everything is finished; that will be the beginning.” Louis L’Amour.
Paradise pays tribute to these last remaining structures of individualism. A glimpse of quiet moments in a passing space of time.
Three weeks ago, and two weeks before he died, I wrote a story about Chinese artist Ren Hang. Why photograph? I asked him. He told me, “because it fills the emptiness of my heart.”
Seeking Moksha is informed by encounters with people who seemed more lost than found in their search for transcendence, as perhaps I was too.
MAPA Books, a new independent publisher in Southeast Asia, debuts its first title in a slate of publications with Ili, a monograph by Baguio-based veteran photographer Tommy Hafalla.
In the following conversation with prolific Thai artist/curator Manit Sriwanichpoom, we talk candidly about photography and purpose, censorship and compromises, and being fearless in art-making.
Photography has been entrusted by early scientist as the objective eye that see beyond the limit of human perception and exposes truth on a piece of paper.
Through this collection of 79 colour photographs Richard, a fluent Malay speaker, examines the complex intricacies and subtle incongruities of daily life in South East Asia’s deadliest conflict.
Half a million Malaysians cross the border to work in Singapore. I am one of them and this is a story about my family which I leave behind to put bread on the table.
Betel Nuts are kind of little green nuts and popular in Taiwan (especially among the labor class), where some people chew them as gum.
During the Khmer Rouge’s rule (1975 to 1979), people wearing eyeglasses were executed as intellectuals to be eradicated in the regime’s agrarian Utopia.