“I realized fairly early there was no contradiction between sadness or poverty, and colour.” Raghubir Singh
A new series of IPA articles where photographers share their First Click, and reflect on the beginnings of their journey and relationship with Photography. For our very first First Click, IPA contributor Tammy David reflects…
In my project, I am concerned with the imminent radical changes of tourist regions in Sri Lanka after the end of the civil war in 2009 that had lasted almost thirty years.
An early interview with Singapore Photographer Tay Kay Chin about his Unphotographable images, by Zhuang Wubin, SE Asia Curator & Researcher.
Myanmar has been ruled by the authoritarian military junta for decades. It was a challenge visiting Nobel Prize winning activist Aung San Suu Kyi a year ago.
The Angkor Photo Workshops is back for the 8th year — and is now officially accepting applications!
An inside look at the 2012 Oskar Barnack Award Jury in action. And yes you guessed it, Bruce Gilden certainly is loud and opinionated :-).
If I want to be treated as an informed member within the community of artists, writers, photographers and curators, I have to speak. If not, I will be complicit in this violence. As such, I dennounce this xenophobia unconditionally. This is the first step. And then, we can talk and heal.
Our thoughts on what we feel is the most innovative thing Leica Camera can do today.
“Near Equal Moriyama Daido” – an hour plus long documentary video by b.b.b.inc on Japanese photographer Daido Moriyama.
My name is Kang Li. I have lived in Block 230G of Tampines street 21 since 1993. It is a point block of 44 households spread over 12 storeys.
Photography makes people feel something (people turn their heads, or flee). But using a compact camera, you can do it simply.
Photography as a medium can be very powerful: the still image allows for contemplation, it can refer to cultural and visual traditions, and as a representation of reality it forces the viewer to think about the depiction and its meaning.
Folklore says that this area got its name from a small marsh bird called Burung Ranggong. Serangoon, as it is called now, has been a second home for me lately.
When I go out into the city I have no plan. I walk down one street, and when I am drawn to turn the corner into another.