In his series 9 Dollars Fashion For Photography, Quentin recreates a mock high fashion shoot with $9 counterfeit items sourced in markets at a small coal-producing city in Shanxi province.
In November 2013, Xiaokang Magazine, affiliated with the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China, conducted a survey called “Annual Mood of 2013”.
Humans cannot change their skin color, race, or other innate characteristics. Cabbage is the same way; the most common cabbage in Beijing is light yellow or green; you will never find a blue or hot pink cabbage at the market.
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.
According to international statistics, about eight to fifteen out of a thousand people are autistic, but the numbers are rising. There are more than one million autistic children in China.
Wenzhou is a large port city in the eastern province of Zhejiang with a population of three million. I was overwhelmed by the changes and the combination of memories and contemporary experiences.
If you have been following the current protests in Hong Kong and its now famous Umbrella Movement, chances are you’ve seen a photograph by Lam Yik Fei.
Midnight Tweedle, Zhang Lijie will be exhibited at the IPA PHOTOBOOKS SHOW Travelling Edition at Angkor Photo Festival 2014.
This photography project, started from 2009, focuses on people who have rare diseases in China. Who are they? How can they survive? What do they need?
Chinese Master Photographer Yang YanKang has finally finished his meditation on Tibetan Buddhism this year, a body of work he has been shaping for a decade.
I am a mind full of fantasy jokes – a child living in an adult body. This era is absurd, bizarre and unique. Material pursuits become the chain that imprisons each person.
In Haibo’s photographs titled ‘The Breath Of Nights’, he points his lens at the colourful night lives and euphoria of Shenzhen’s modern and progressive youth.
Influential Chinese Photographer 呂楠 Lu Nan’s Trilogy Photographs of the Catholic Church in China, China’s mental institutions and Tibetan peasants.
“Rat Tribe” explores the lives of low-waged migrant workers who live underground in Beijing and make up one-third of the city’s estimated 20 million people.
Chinese photographer Hei Ming takes one step further by re-taking portraits of some of the people in those pictures, decades later.