Hong Kong photographer Paul Yeung, previously featured in our Hong Kong & Taiwan Curation for Angkor Photo Festival 2015, has just launched a crowd-funding campaign for his first photobook Yes Madam, Sorry Ah Sir.
Urur Olcott Kuppam is one of the oldest fishing villages in Chennai. Generations of fisher folk have lived along this seashore, their lives and patterns intricately woven in with that of the sea.
These images are part of a continuing documentation of the Japanese diaspora in Paraguay as they undergo a generational transition.
Platform launches their +50 Photobook publication, featuring 2 books with 50 Essays from 50 Photographers in Singapore.
There are more than 60,000 landmine and unexploded ordnance casualties from 1979 to the end of 2013 in Cambodia and One-third of the casualties are children.
A candid and frank interview with Prashant Panjiar, Delhi Photo Festival co-founder and World Press Photo 2016 Judge.
Part 2 of our frank interview with Prashant Panjiar, Delhi Photo Festival co-founder and World Press Photo 2016 Judge.
I chose to photograph the Asmat with the intention to raise awareness of their condition and plight, and to reinvestigate the consequences of ‘progress’ and ‘development’.
The Singapore showcase, including photojournalistic work to the artistic and personal, explore the theme – ideology and contention – in and beyond our little city-state.
Being an artist in any way is a sign of social dysfunction, Bowie added. It’s an extraordinary thing to want to do. The saner, more rational approach to life to do is to survive steadfastly.
“And now it’s time for Tsunami!” boomed the microphone. This was greeted by loud cheering and people quickly dribbled away from their happy pools.
Song For Dheena is an excerpt from Bernice Wong’s long-term observational documentary School Of Hard Knocks.
This photo series was shot in an old Blind School in New Delhi, which superficially has enough pathos to make one appreciate and cherish life deeply.
More people live alone now than at any other time in history. Nearly half of Manhattan’s residents live alone, and in Paris, Stockholm and Tokyo, rates are higher than fifty percent.
As one seeks quiet and tries to be still, hidden emotions and thoughts surface. They arise in moments of solitude, and when one is simply present.