Christopher J. Scott brings us fleeting moments of simplicity in today’s hectic America. His landscape work shows varying qualities of light and shadow, sunshine and twilight and their interplay with the symmetry of man-made structures imposed on nature’s gentle shapes. He brings his eye for isolation and stillness to urban scenes, even capturing the contained exuberance of a pick-up basketball game.
Photographs by Christopher J. Scott
Words by Will Toft
In this era, where technology is constantly invading our lives, the people still able to notice the subtle charm that surrounds us is sadly becoming fewer and fewer.
Born and raised in Seoul, the capital of South Korea, Ja Soon Kim is one of them few. She captures -in a magnificent way- the beauty in ordinary things that, for most of us, would otherwise go unnoticed.
“When I am out in nature, sometimes I lose myself. I am no longer identifying myself with who I think I am but just be present to what is around me. This is a beautiful state to be but this experience can’t be planned or wished. It doesn’t happen often but when it does it completely clears my head. This is my medication…”
Photographs by Ja Soon Kim
In 2015, David walked over 3600 kilometres through some of the world's most metropolitan areas, photographing people in cities such as New York, Tokyo, Hong Kong, Shanghai, Sydney, London and Seoul. He turned this project into a book: Metropolight.
“I think of horses in cities, with the eye-caps on to prevent them from freaking out about all the busyness around them. The camera has the same function for me – it allows me to focus.”
Photographs by David Gaberle
“We were in an area called Doc Let Beach, in Central Vietnam. On a morning walk along the beach there was a lot of debris; washed-up plastic bottles, bags, fishing nets, deflated inflatables and around a 50 meters stretch of clothing.”
Photographs by Adrian Lander
Felix is a freelance architecture photographer from the UK with a background in graphic design. He has a clear and defined aesthetic and an eye for finding great compositions.
“I believe that capturing people in the frame helps to connect the viewer with the scene, not only in terms of scale, but also on a human level. It helps people imagine what it would be like to be in the frame themselves.”
Photographs by Felix Mooneeram
Taken with the X-T1 and X-T2