A beautiful and ongoing crowdfunded project about individuals living off the grid.
Project Family shows the home life of this Japanese photographer. Where seven family members live together in a five-room house in Yokohama.
Motoyuki Daifu’s flash lit photographs of his overstuffed family apartment in Yokohama easily cross over into visual chaos. The place itself is filled to the brim with parents, brothers and sisters, laundry, dirty dishes, cats, and the ever multiplying clutter of daily life. His images take a diaristic look at life in these cramped quarters, using a loose snapshot aesthetic to capture the eye popping density of color and texture seemingly found in every direction. Stepping into this environment full of visual stimuli for even just a moment is a bit overwhelming. [collectordaily.com]
Swiss photographer Yves Suter shows a personal view on the city of Hamburg.
Dedicated to chaotic structures and influenced by the simple and clean lines of german photography he tries to combine these inputs into this zine. His black/white photography aims to show a combination of people, emotional moments and urban city life in a clean and simple way.
The Zine ‚Hamburg is not a meal‘ shows pictures he took in the hanseatic city, where he lived for about 4 years.
Text and images from www.yvessuter.com
Japanese photographer yoshinori mizutani shares with us a joyfully abstracted view on the ordinary.
Cristina de Middel shows us the streets of New York through authentic street photography with a poetic touch.
I noticed Japanese photographer Hiroshi Takizawa because of his personal snap-shot photographs. Here’s a selection of images i enjoyed.
Click HERE to see the digital publication.