"For me, gorillas are the easiest by far, because they're such incredible photo subjects. And we have an amazing opportunity to sit with these animals because of what researchers have done in habituating them."
Communities in Masisi district in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) have been displaced on a daily basis and at least 18 have been murdered, caught between attacks by opposing rebel groups. The UN peacekeeping forces (MONUSCO) and the Congolese army must intervene to protect the civilian population.
Back in the analog days I enjoyed shooting with 35mm Wide-Lux and Noblex cameras. I was not so much interested in shooting the traditional nature or cityscape panoramas for which the cameras are ideal but to photograph people in their settings whether in the street or in the studio.
For a man working within the mode of representation, Lope Navo seems interested primarily in the experiential and the tangible as a means for interacting with the world.
See all the food photos, taken all over the globe, that Eric Ripert carries around on his mobile--and read what he told us about why he couldn't resist taking a photograph.
The horse project is not only an homage to the physique of these sexy beasts but also an exploration of the paradoxical gender identities cast onto this unique animal. We see them as masculine, strong, muscular, even phallic.
This question originally appeared on Quora. By M...
"I used black and white film in a symbolic way to show that issues of human rights, women's rights, and refugee aid are 'black and white' -- as to say that humanity should get straight to the point and help others in need."
For almost three years, from January 2009 until September 2011, I carried out a project photographing closeted servicemembers who could not reveal their faces and identities in these photographs. If they did, they risked losing their jobs by being kicked out of the military.
It's been said a great photograph should capture the attitude, the soul and the mind of a great moment. It is that millisecond where the eye, the mind...
Barack Obama inspired his way into the White House in 2008 with a message that resonated on the streets of Washington, DC. Since then, depictions of the President have popped up across the nation's capital.