Understanding how my father’s experience of sneaking into Hong Kong is helping me to have a better grasp of my identity.
You might have come across some of us amidst the stream of people that are out and about in the streets of Pasay Manila – We are the Golden Gays.
Spiritual offerings are a part of tradition in Thailand. The rich and poor practice the same thing; hope, offer, and wait for a chance from the inexplicable.
Walking through the streets of Milan in the summer, I hear thousands of familiar voices and conversations as if I am still in Manila.
Begin your year with 15 Things to Find in 2015 to improve your Photo Karma. #PhotoSutra: 15 Things to Find in 2015.
Hong Kong Flower Show is an annual exhibition in the Victoria Park, attracting hundreds of thousands of visitors. I am so captivated by the floral designs on the clothing of the many visitors which mimic the show itself.
Let’s wrap the year with this last, light-hearted post – 14 Photography Jokes to Wrap 2014
“In every parting there is an image of death”- George Elliot. If life is a process towards death, it is also a process of erasure.
China’s one child policy was first introduced in the late 1970s to rein in the surging population. But it also left many bereft mothers and fathers who lost their only child.
These real life photographs, staged to break cultural taboos, also hint at the dilemma confronting the women.
Our history is full of all kinds of violence. I have a part in it too, I understand. We used to be very close.
Where we pray is my on-going project to document prayer places in a red light district of Singapore. Photographs & Text: Aujin Rew
Selection of Hong Kong Photobooks exhibited at the IPA Photobooks Show 2014 held at Angkor Photo Festival.
Huiying’s ‘We Are Farmers’ is indeed a peep into the little known lives of one of Singapore’s few remaining farming families. One may also see it as a small epic of founding generations and legacies, as embodied by Huiying’s Grandma, the reluctant protagonist.
Following my concern on collective behavior of common people, I direct my camera lens to the group possessing power: The Police. Honghongers like to call policemen as “Ah Sir” and policewomen as “Madam”.