Russian amateur street fights, captured through the eye of Alexander Taran. There’s no time limit, only a knockout or a surrender stops the fight. For this photographic series, Taran was awarded the first prize in the Sports category at the World Press Photo Awards 2012.
No monuments while travelling is series of photographs collected at locations that are in some way associated with traveling. From the road itself to small rooms of hotels. They visualize the opposite of typical tourist photos and question them. We are used to see smiling faces, monuments and spots from the trip. This series by Mario Pucic does not offer the standard information about our status, location or ourselves. Source: Defringe
Cheryl Dunn is a filmmaker and photographer based in New York City. For her new feature-length documentary she interviewed several notorious streetphotographers. These people have been wandering around New York City for decades, throwing themselves into the deepest corners of their city to capture its realness. Everybody Street premieres this week at Hot Docs Film Festival in Toronto. Be sure to check out the trailer.
Photographer Ruben Brulat traveled all around the world to create these fantastic, ghosty compositions of landscapes and people. There’s something vulnerable and romantic about the way he captured the immensity of nature, while at the same time emphasizing the triviality of human existence. Ruben Brulat
Agnes Thor is Swedish, born 1986, lives and works in New York City. As she herself best describes “I see these landscapes as portraits. What you see is not only grass, trees, fields. The images are a reflection of me, and also allow the viewer to see themselves. Aurora Borealis is a personal story, portraying both familiar and foreign surroundings and like memories the photographs are neither fictional nor real, but are nevertheless true”. Source: Dazed Digital
One of the most beautiful women in the world, the 21-year old, Emily Ratajkowski.
Documented by Spanish photographer David Oliete, the images capture a unique aerial perspective of the historical event. Simple rules apply to the sport: the higher and difficult to build a tower is, the more points a team gets. Measuring between six and ten levels high, teams are formed between 100 to 500 women and men to create the largest structures possible. Via