Jakub Karwowski's "Rysa"

Photography // Friday, October 10, 2014
Jakub Karwowski's "Rysa," or Scratch, translated from his native Polish, is a narrative about the artists son. Capturing mesmerizing light, the series of images is dark and haunting. Playing with the notion of memory and personal reality, Karwowski' weaves together fact and fiction to create a version of the truth that he shares with the viewer through beautifully crafted portraits.

Seung-Hwan Oh’s “Impermanence”

Photography // Friday, October 10, 2014
Creating a new take on portraits, South Korea artist Seung-Hwan Oh uses a combination of biology and art to produce the work in his series “Impermanence”. Best described on his website, Oh’s artistic process “exposes his practice to Science. As a microbiologist, he cultivates fungus that he applies to his film. 

The Surreal and Vintage Photography of Heinrich Heidersberger

Erotica // Friday, October 10, 2014
Heidersberger Heinrich was a German photographer born in 1906 and who passed away in 2006. he studied architecture briefly and attended painting classes given by Fernand Léger at the Académie Moderne in Paris and found himself trapped in the midst of surrealism and surrealist movement. But painting was only a first step. Heidersberger soon discovered his passion: photography. In particular, the American artist Man Ray, who also lived in the French capital in the early 1930s, was an artist who most inspired him. Here is a collection of his work...

Kaleidoscope Views of the Middle East’s Mosques

Photography // Friday, October 10, 2014
Through the use of wide-angle fisheye lenses, Northern Iranian photographer Mohammad Domiri captures the geometric structures and visual patterns of the majestic mosques located throughout the Middle East. Focusing on the way light enhances a space, Domiri seeks out the bold stained glass windows of each mosque he photographs and waits for the perfect moment when light to penetrates the space, which he then photographs. By using his fisheye lens, Domiri helps to guide the viewer through the entire space and visually absorb its grandeur.

The work of Matthieu Lavanchy

Photography // Thursday, October 09, 2014
Swiss photographer and set designer Matthieu Lavanchy's work combines less than expected subjects with skillful composition to create humorous editorial pieces. Keeping his works on the simple side, Lavanchy creates intrigue with texture, color, and line. 

Hauntingly Beautiful by Alexis Wood

Erotica // Thursday, October 09, 2014
Photographer Alexis Wood has a great resume shooting for high-end and widely read fashion mags, but we love this new series she shot called "Hauntingly Beautiful" featuring model Annamarie Bartolozzi. Of course putting someone in the woods with a good photographer is going to make for a good shoot, but the use of facepaint and costume makes this particularly an interesting take on fine art and fashion photography.

Live Audience!

Photography // Thursday, October 09, 2014
In her photographic series “Live Audience!”, NYC-based photographer Stephanie Diani captures individuals who frequent tapings of television shows as live audience members. The show that they attende range from “Dancing With the Stars” to “Judge Judy”. When photographing each person, Diani prompted them to react to fictitious show scenarios, illustrating their range of facial expressions. 

Former Writer: Colour on Surface

Photography // Wednesday, October 08, 2014
In his series Former Writer, Austrian artist Thomas Albdorf mixes his love for sculptural work with his background in graphic design to create striking and odd photographic compositions. The assemblages he's photographed were born from his habits of walking through deprived areas in search of abandoned objects, but get their colorful flair from his early fascination with graffiti art.

A Different Way

Photography // Wednesday, October 08, 2014
Cable Release recently received an intriguing submission from Cleveland-based artist, Amelia Maslen. In her body of work “A Different Way”, Maslen creates uniquely energetic and disorienting compositions by manipulating the color registrations of each image. 

The Silence of Dogs in Cars

Photography // Wednesday, October 08, 2014
Photographer Martin Usborne’s recent work stems from a strong childhood memory of being left alone in a vehicle. This was not an act of neglect, it was likely just a quick trip to the supermarket. He remembers wondering if his parents would ever return to him, feeling powerless and without a voice. The fear was strong enough that, years later, it was the basis for his series The Silence of Dogs in Cars.

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