In Beyond Wilderness, photographer Chua Chye Teck explores the fast disappearing natural wilderness in Singapore through a series of black and white photographs.
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.
It was a cloudy day when I ran into a strange, beautiful woman in the countryside of Cambodia. Everyone referred to her as Ahp.
Photography, as most of us know, is a lonesome and obsessive love affair, and juggling that with family life is not often easy.
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.
Photography might have been an old friend, yet after this year of seemingly normal life, he has become more like a stranger to me. Just like strangers on the streets, you no longer say “good day” and “good night” to them.
I fell on a pitch black hole, I even walked my way to insanity. I initiated hospitalization. I’m out now and the most important thing is I am still here.
Pradal Serey or Kun Khmer is a form of ancient martial arts practiced by the Kingdom of Angkor army since the 9th century to wage war against their main enemy, the Vietnam-based kingdom of Champa, and later Siam.
Ian Hananto was the Indonesian recipient of the Angkor Photo Travel Grants. Where The Sidewalk Ends was made during the 2016 Angkor Photo Workshop.
Sathish Kumar (b.1986) is a photographer based in Chennai, India. Home is an on-going diary.
Beyond Wilderness is a book of photographs (2014–2015) by Singaporean artist Chua Chye Teck of the disappearing forests and wilderness in Singapore.
After a baby is born, we always take them to a zoo. We happily show them the animals that they saw in a picture book.
When I was 17 years old and a student, the girl sitting beside me in class passed away after a short struggle with an illness. Her name was Esther.
Japan has a word called Tamafuri, which can be very eye-opening in understanding what festivals mean to Japanese people. Tamafuri means giving vitality to tama (life, soul) by the act of furi (swinging).
I started documenting Chinese spirit-mediumship or Tang Ki back in 2011, where my journey often took me to rituals held in the dead of the night.