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.
They seem to be biding their time to wreak vengeance upon nature-destroying man. Many things we meet in daily life appear inert and lifeless and so are overlooked.
Ever since I remembered, there have been numerous political protests that led to the occupation of the capital city, Bangkok. At times, the nature of these events seemed so distant and difficult to understand.
In 2003, influential Thai photographer Manit Sriwanichpoom published the book ‘Protest’, a photographic record of protests held every Tuesday from April 2002 to 2003.
Imagining Flood is a photographic study concerning the floods that have taken place in Bangkok (2011).
To kick off the new year, Invisible Ph t grapher Asia will be presenting a Southeast Asia Showcase at the Xishuangbanna Foto Festival, China 2014.
Images taken of graffitied election posters found along the streets of Bangkok. Part of a wider series of interesting find stemming from 2006 Yellow Shirt movement against the former prime minister Thaksin Shinawatra.
Unposed Bangkok is a photography exhibition that uniquely presents the daily happenings on Bangkok’s streets and sidewalks.
An ongoing personal project in which I have tried to document the daily life of southern Thailand’s population as it struggles to deal with an increasingly violent ethnic conflict.
Taken during Thailand’s worst flooding in six decades, these following photographs are a visual exploration of the encounter between land and water. As these two worlds collide, I wanted to show the adaptation of those caught in the middle to maintain and continue their daily lives.
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