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.
Reacting to the postwar Japan of social unrest, protest and rapid growth, Daido Moriyama: Prints and Books from 1960s – 1980s surveys through Daido Moriyama’s works, and how they reflect the Zeitgeist Movement of Japan between 1960s – 1980s.
In Southeast Asia, our understanding of photography is largely framed through the binary of photography versus art, which morphs into the other dichotomous paradigm of straight photographers versus artists who use photography.
Singapore International Photography Festival (SIPF) 2016 will, for the first time, exhibit their Open Call Showcase in public spaces in Singapore.
The Archive as Conversation examines the nature of photographs as documentation of events, occasions, people and personal memories.
And now they know is the revelation of the part of me that even my family could only speculate upon.
Suddenly The Grass Became Greener is a book of photographs made in Singapore during her 50th year as a nation, and the coincidental death of her gardener.
In last decade or so, Pulau Ubin has been celebrated as a safe haven for its rich natural heritage and peaceful village life.
A short note on Newsha Tavakolian’s ‘I Know Why The Rebel Sings’ Photo Exhibition at Singapore International Festival of Arts.
So I finally had a chance to see in person Singapore artist Charles Lim’s decade-long SEA STATE project that headlined the Singapore Pavilion at the recent Venice Biennale.
A personal documentation examining the realities and tensions of love & commitment through the human fascination with cats.
Their love is one of distance mixed with desire, tenderness with tension, and passion compounded by the burden of parental pressure.
An interview with award-winning Singapore graphic designer Hanson Ho on designing photobooks.
During and after the long running civil war of 26 years between the Sri Lankan military and the LTTE comes the unquestionable disappearances of thousands of Sri Lankan Tamils.
The photographer’s studio is often the city; it is a flaneur’s place for introspection, yet simultaneously a workplace.