Print Edition: December 2018

Give the Joy Back by Anthony Burrill

 

Beetle Bug Folk Art by Maggie Magoo Designs

 

Circulation by Kelly Ventura

 

Cubicle Sweet Cubicle by Yardsale Press

 

Do It Anyway 2 by Kristi Kohut

 

Head and Hand 01 by Wit & Delight Shop

 

Morse Code Sign by Magnolia

 

Pomme Print by Cosas Minimas

 

Tropical Plants by Kimberley Dhollander

 

Wes Anderson Alphabet Poster by Abbie Illustrations

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Shane Lavalette

 

New York-based photographer Shane Lavalette has a lovely series inspired by one of Swiss photographer Theo Frey’s own projects. In Still (Noon), Lavalette traveled to the same twelve villages in Switzerland that Frey traveled to and photographed in the 1930s. The homage feels just right for this time of year with its grey light and solemn subject matter.

 

 

 

 

 

 

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Lee Diegaard

 

Sky blends into land blends into… horse? Yes. What looks to be grasslands, plains, and more are actually the carefully photographed backs of horses. Lee Diegaard‘s Equuleus project is a single part of a longterm multi-media project entitled In Your Dreams (Horses) that explores the creature’s personality traits, as well as sensory processing, experiences between horse and human, and more abstract concepts.

 

 

 

 

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Simone Roscher

 

Simone Roscher‘s Instagram account is full of the Vienna-based photographer’s moody, thought provoking work. While it’s all clearly a reflection of her own depths and emotions there’s something there to be felt by all who view it, no matter the translation.

 

 

 

 

 

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Unfolded

 

Photographers Daniel Carrillo and Eirik Johnson collaborated on this stunning project. Unfolded uses full and half-plate daguerreotypes to explore the creases of unfolded origami pieces and paper airplanes. The iridescent surface of the daguerreotype plates pick up every facet, giving each two dimensional piece of paper added depth and dimension.

 

 

 

 

 

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Splice

 

Splice is a collaborative project between photographer Andrew McGibbon and art director Cassandra Fumi. Each piece of ice art is only temporary – an act of self-destruction on display for only a short amount of time. Beet juice, puzzle pieces, toy cars and more filled each block before being photographed and dissipating entirely. What’s more, each print is a unique one of a kind, meaning there is only one print available for each piece.

 

 

 

 

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Alma Haser

 

Alma Haser was born into an artistic family in the Black Forest, Germany and is now based in London. Known for her complex and meticulous portraits, she creates striking work that expands the idea of traditional portrait photography. Alma takes her photographs further with paper-folding techniques, collage, and mixed media to blur the distinction between 2D and 3D imagery.

Shop Alma Haser’s work

 

 

 

 

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