The lottery in Thailand will be drawn twice in each month, 1st and 16th; between those periods, you’ll easily find a lot of sellers carrying lottery ticket tray around the town.
Son of an exiled Chinese nationalist, Tseng Kwong Chi was a Hong Kong born photographer active in the New York Art Scene in the 1970s and 80s.
On a little street called Kerbau Road in Little India, stands Sajeev Digital Photo Studio, a quaint little photo studio run by 49 year old photographer K. Sajeev Lal with his wife Sheeja Shaj.
People born at the same time differ in their temperament and fate. People sharing the same encounters may not necessarily be born in the same moment.
Our nights always seem to be colored by things peculiar and bizarre, but this may be because we are still young.
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.
Compelled and moved by his country’s current political turmoil and divide, Chotiwat Lattapanit began photographing the protests in his home city Bangkok.
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?
Next year I will be turning 40. So will 2 of my friends. The initial idea of this essay was to explore how we engage and confront our loneliness. Forty and Some Things, by Peter Teh was made during the IPA Mentorship Program.
Continuing our feature on the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, ARTiculate by Tan Ngiap Heng is issue #08 of 20.
Continuing our feature on the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, A Little Bit of Me from Everything Else by Matthew Teo is issue #07 of 20.
In his critical documentary series of a mental asylum in Taiwan, Chien-Chi Chang has acknowledged discarding years of work for a simple collection of portraits captured under an hour.
Since our last coverage of the Twentyfifteen.sg Project, two more issues have been published. Made in Singapore, by Tay Kay Chin is issue #05 of 20.
“Dear Japanese” documents the offspring of Japanese soldiers and Indo women, born during Pacific War, now living in the Netherlands.
These photos are part of my long-term project investigating the evacuees not as victims, but as part of a 1000 years old folk culture of the area.