Explore Abstract Photography, Film Photography, and more!

Abstract Film Camera Drowned Into Fungus “Impermanence” is a series of portraits by Korean photographer and microbiologist Seung-Hwan Oh who drowns his films camera before using them, into a cultivation of fungus mushrooms. The bacterias devour the film for an abstract and destroyed result. A beautiful way to mistreat a film and to rebel against the perfect and idealized pictures we see everywhere nowadays.

Abstract Film Camera Drowned Into Fungus

Experimental Portraits by Ellie Apolston-4

Experimental Portraits by Ellie polston

In an effort to raise awareness of the effect that toxic chemicals can have on our environment, Brandon Seidler fuses the actual chemicals with his photographs taken in that area to juxtapose both toxin and landscape in disturbingly vibrant photographs created from his film manipulations.

Polluting the Film

Brandon Seidler fuses the chemicals taken in that area with his photographs- to show both toxin and landscape. Strange that he uses photography to protest. The photography process uses chemicals-manufactured products.

Peter Aurisch | Picnic

seung-hwan oh south korea photographer biology portraits chemical

Click to enlarge image http-__www.laurencedemaison.com_wp-content_uploads_2012_01_Bulle-21-613x800.jpg

The Work of Laurence Demaison

Laurence Demaison - French photographer Laurence Demaison sometimes combines black and white photos with her own drawing, generating a ghostly finished product. There is no digital process. It's all real film; nothing is Photoshopped. Demaison achieves he

Untitled

"remarkable" remarks dave_doom, with a smidgen of panache, to describe this portion of a work by Heitor Magno

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Remnants series by Greg Sand Each ‘remnant’ in the series is composed of three found photos–each from a different point in the subject’s life–that have been cut into strips and woven together to form a portrait of a person who has passed away.

Dani Soon | ILLUSTRATION | 'Thumbelina' by Hans Christian Andersen

Contemporary illustrations for Hans Christian Andersen’s classic fairy tale ‘Thumbelina’ using elements of Korean folk painting, by Dani SOON.

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