This guy takes lucid dream dairy entries to a whole new level.
In the mornings after waking, Reddit user Memedreams makes an attempts to capture his dreams digitally – the result is a wild collage of imagery, and whether he dreams these images or makes them up, they are still enchanting in their organised chaos.
Photographer Timothy Archibald’s son Eli was born autistic. Timothy began photographing his child, and it appears that Archibald is not only a top class image-maker, but also one fantastic father with a brilliant approach raising his son.
Image after image, Archibald’s collection reveals the socially withdrawn child’s unique perspective. The way he interacts with objects offers an alternative approach to communicating with the world around him. The photographer says, “I never wanted [Eli] to think that he was normal. I wanted him to be aware of how different he was and see that as an asset.” – via
The project is entitled Echolilia, and is available via www.timothyarchibald.com.
Jimmy Nelson set out to find and photograph the remaining indigenous tribes of the world. The result is a beautiful collection of human beings, and a bleak reminder that one of the most cross-cultural inventions by humans has been the gun.
Harry Holland is a contemporary, figurative and realist painter from the UK.
These are some of his paintings from a series entitled Caprice, a noun meaning ‘a sudden and unaccountable change of mood or behaviour’, which finds it’s etymology in the 17th century Italian word cappriccio, or ‘a painting or other work of art representing a fantasy or a mixture of real and imaginary features’.
Hal Lasko is a 97-year-old legally blind man, known to most as Grandpa. He served in WWII drafting directional and weather maps for bombing raids and later worked as a typographer, doing everything by hand. His family introduced him to the computer and Microsoft Paint long after he retired. He still uses Windows ’95.
More on Hal here.
Yesterday we featured a collaboration between photographer Daniel Seung Lee and Dawn Kim, which showcased a study on colour.
This antithetical body of work from Lee sees him take a monochrome look into ‘a study on the texture and form of flowers, rather than its colors.’
This is a series of photos called Crayola Theory from a collaboration between photographer Daniel Seung Lee and art director Dawn Kim.