A series of photographs which question the luxury of new high-rise buildings which are mushrooming all over Bangkok.
In the following conversation with prolific Thai artist/curator Manit Sriwanichpoom, we talk candidly about photography and purpose, censorship and compromises, and being fearless in art-making.
Through this collection of 79 colour photographs Richard, a fluent Malay speaker, examines the complex intricacies and subtle incongruities of daily life in South East Asia’s deadliest conflict.
Thai Photojournalist Suthep Kritsanavarin has worked on an investigative report on the Rohingyas since 2008, chronicling their horrifying journeys from Burma and Bangladesh to Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia and even to Australia.
In spite of Bangkok’s recent unsettled political situation, which culminated in two military coups in 2006 and 2014, property development in the capital has continued to soar.
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.
The Archive as Conversation examines the nature of photographs as documentation of events, occasions, people and personal memories.
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.
Chotiwat Lattapanit uses photography as therapy and images as memory bank for his children in this latest IPA Mentorship Project.
Attavee Buanitisin’s photographs of “Home ยังไม่เสร็จ” allow us an intimate peep into the quiet yearnings of middle-class families in Thailand.
The Green Tea God is one of the most powerful CEOs in Thailand. His sacred aura comes from his extreme yet accessible marketing campaigns.
A best of selection of photographs from rising Thai Street Photography talent Tavepong Pratoomwong.
Spiritual offerings are a part of tradition in Thailand. The rich and poor practice the same thing; hope, offer, and wait for a chance from the inexplicable.
Compelled and moved by his country’s current political turmoil and divide, Chotiwat Lattapanit began photographing the protests in his home city Bangkok.
Economic disparity is sometimes subtle rather than blatant. It is quiet and insidious. It doesn’t always represent itself in a clear and concise manner.
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