Joel Robinson’s ‘Put Your Hands Up’ series commands the Canadian photographer’s pictures of plant-human fusion. While Robinson is famous for his surreal photography of books and tea cups, he has now directed his focal point towards the physical form. Outspread arms provide grow to green bushes and elegant petals in Put Your Hands Up. Robinson has kept his autograph style with notes of magic and idealism in spite of his fresh heart, seen here in the flowing leaves, blossoming flowers and fingers which extend from below the earth. There is an illusive excellence about this gathering. Wrist tattoos and the sketch of wrinkles are the only clues set as far as identity goes. His subjects remain illusive, leading viewers to question who may be involved in this Robinson project.
New York based Laurie Lipton started drawing in the earlier age. Lipton was inspired by the sacred paintings of the Flemish School and attempt to train herself how to paint in the approach of the 16th century Dutch Masters but failed. So, she starts increasing her extremely personal weird drawing practice enrichment quality with thousands of excellent cross-hatching lines like an egg tempera painting. “It’s an insane way to draw”, she says, “but the resulting detail and luminosity is worth the amount of effort. My drawings take longer to create than a painting of equal size and detail.”
Magnus makes surreal images of innocent surprise, worlds where young boys and girls can use the fundamentals of the sky as balloons or creation platforms. Al Magnus’ imagination and visualization is obviously clear in his photography. His images look so true in such a fantasy world. Al says that he write down the ideas, draw the scenes, and create lists of fundamentals he needs. If it’s scenery, it often means waiting for the ideal situation. With models, or the kids in the scenes, he tries to make them participate in the making.” He’s a professional make-believer, harnessing the analytical ability of the adult mind to capture the impossible—the master of imagination.
“X marks the spot” is a current series by Csilla Klenyanszki from Hungry, which is concerning discovery the veiled possibilities linked to variety and purpose. Talking about the task she says that her inspiration is her home and her location, which becomes a recreational area. She likes to work with ordinary things and find out their possibilities; offer a latest purpose for them. She tries to have fun with the limits of the twaddle; something that looks foolish at the first place can always find its right place at the end. And look how beautifully she describes the common things appearance into a newest style.
For countless causes, natural and human, people have newly abandoned or if not forsaken a number of places around the world — great and little, aged and latest. Gather imagery of empty regions into a single photo essay, one can get a sagacity of what the world might look like if humans were to disappear from the earth overall. Collected here are recent scenes from nuclear-exclusion zones, blighted urban neighborhoods, towns where residents left to escape violence, unsold developments built during the real estate boom, ghost towns, and more.