Hardworking, humble and honest. It was raining cats and dogs , but he still held his briefcase tightly. That of course shows you the importance of a day.
It’s a common perception amongst us mortals to think of cemeteries and graveyards as eerie places to find ourselves in at. Throughout our history from folklore to pop culture; to even the devout and the pagans; mankind has established any burial grounds as something that is hallowed for the departed.
In this article, we highlight the fifth and last finalist for the inaugural Reminders Project Asian Photographers Grant. We take a look at Zishaan Akbar Latif’s touching and revealing project with the NGO Arushi.
On Tuesday 8th November 2011, we hosted PLUG & PLAY 2 , our second slideshow night at the IPA Gallery. PLUG & PLAY is an informal night of photography slideshows and conversation.
October 17th – Hong Kong citizens joined the global Occupy movement by holding a protest in Exchange Plaza, in the shadow of the International Finance Centre (IFC) building.
Throwing great clouds of turmeric powder offerings called bhandara into the air, the pilgrims paint the town golden yellow – a color they associate with the power of the sun, and one suggestive of Khandoba’s solar origin.
In this article, we highlight the third finalist for the inaugural Reminders Project Asian Photographers Grant. We take a look at Indonesian-American photographer Andri Tambunan’s project Against All Odds.
Ladakh is a magical land. An ancient energy resonates in the mountains and the people. Photographer: Rahul Dhankani
My initial interest in the Chinese Muslims in Indonesia stems from a general fascination with the Chinese communities of Southeast Asia. As a third-generation Hokkien born in Singapore, I’m a member of these diverse communities.
Sim Chi Yin is a Singaporean photographer based in Beijing, focusing on editorial and documentary work. In June 2011, she was selected to join Vii Photo Agency’s Mentor Program.
In this article, we highlight the second finalist for the inaugural Reminders Project Asian Photographers Grant. We take a look at Japanese photographer Shiho Fukada’s project Japan’s Disposable Workers: Lost in Global Unemployment, in which she tackles the complex issue of unemployment in today’s globalised economy.
I had the most profound changes in life in being a father. And change isn’t always an easy thing. I think all first-time dads feel this spectrum of emotions from self-doubt and fear to excitement and fulfillment in their new role.
In the coming weeks, we will be featuring the work of the five finalists for the inaugural Reminders Project Asian Photographers Grant. This week, we begin with Bangladeshi photographer GMB Akash and his project The Bitterest Pill, which aims to be a detailed documentation of the use of the drug Oradexon in Bangladeshi brothels.
This essay is a collection of photos taken from various Mumbai suburbs. This is a slowly growing set. Rather than addressing a particular theme or issue concerning suburbia, I’ve been interested more in documenting the suburbs and life of the people it contains.
In the last two decades, a sense of fear and ferocity has taken over the land. My journey to the valley started a decade back and this photo story of mine is a compilation of my reportage revealing the many shades of everyday life there.