Together with Kiyoshi and Satoru Inoue we travelled the Andean plateau to capture their journey to source one of the most luxurious materials in the world. For us this was one of the most exhilarating trips we ever took, with an even more incredible video as a result. Have a look at this short narrated film via the official website we created with Present Plus to experience this magnificent journey in the best way possible.
“Take None Give None” is the story of the Chosen Few motorcycle club, one of the original ‘Black Outlaw Biker gangs’. Founded in 1959, the club still goes strong today, and is made up of members of all races. The film stems from a long-standing relationship between the club and photographer Gusmano Cesaretti, who in 2010 teamed up with photographer Kurt Mangum and a number of cinematographers to capture the essence of riding with the oldest integrated outlaw motorcycle club in the US.
In a typical South London kebab shop Nathan tells Beefy a story. It’s a story he’s heard about the Ellington kid, who got stabbed and found refuge in the very kebab shop they are sitting in. A thrilling story with a surprisingly facetious ending.
Los Angeles-based photographer Brice Bischoff has a project titled Bronson Caves. Between 2009 and 2010, Bischoff visited the caves in Los Angeles’ Griffith Park with his 4×5 large format camera and some very large sheets of colored paper. He then used long exposure times to paint colorful blurs into the photographs by waving the papers around.
After yesterdays serie of Michael Wolfs architectural density in the metropol Hong Kong, we discovered the other side which isn’t visible from the outside point of view. Over 100,000 people live in tiny “cubicle apartments” in the city. These are 40-square-foot living spaces created by dividing already-small apartments into multiple units.
German-born photographer Michael Wolf documents the extreme densities of Hong Kong. His series ‘Architecture of Density’ rarely contain images of people, instead letting the extreme scale of the buildings remain as the focus.
In the early 80′s, Derek Ridgers was intrigued by the strength of London subcultures. One of the biggest among those subcultures in that time was the Skinhead movement. Derek shot these, what we can all agree on, ignorant people, in an artistic, beautiful way of portrait photography. Have a look at some of his shots here, or through his official portfolio website.