Munem Wasif photographs Puran Dhaka. One of Bangladesh’s finest young photographers reflects on the streets of his home city Dhaka.
It is when we are at our most vulnerable that we are the most honest. I hope the day never comes when I seek comfort in the solitude of Ravens.
Khmer Din by young Indian photographer Ronny Sen is his first artist book. Self-published in limited editions (200+3 copies), it includes a box with book, two text sheets, a box of six 5×7 inches prints and a poster on archival paper.
Gerhard was surprisingly unassuming for a man many call the single most important figure in publishing in the last decade.
It is now about 2 weeks since the IPA Photo Books Show. Enough time to take a breather, reflect and now, post a few notes.
This is the story of my search for paradise on earth, in a place devastated by both Man and Nature. Paradise is a photo book based on Swat Valley in Pakistan, authored by Singapore photographer Edwin Koo.
八十年代中学生 The Innocent in the 80s was taken between 1979 and 1989, spanning the entire 1980s when Ren Shulin was twenty-five, at the end of adolescence.
Unlike a gallery exhibition, the Photo Book is an intimate memento. You bring it back and engage in a dialogue with its maker within the privacy and familiarity of your own living space.
Between The Rivers, Volume 1 by Rahman Roslan, Malaysia was published in a first edition of 40 copies and debuted at the IPA Photo Books Show 2013.
A late addition to the IPA Photo Books Show 2013 was Ying Ang’s delicate Sentire to Feel artist zine.
TwentyFifteen.sg Interview with Kevin WY Lee, founder of Invisible Photographer Asia, on the Bay Of Dreams publication.
Often, in the endless pursuit of our dreams, we forget that we also steal the dreams of others along the way. These images represent dreams – mine, yours, ours and theirs – real, or maybe imagined.
Ernest Goh’s latest photographic series explores the close relationship between animals and their human masters.
Hospitals, better known as medical centres have come a long way to become a very ‘hotel looking’ institution.
Familiar and usual place, ordinary scene without specific features, public area with many people gathering and passing by or very private secluded location.