Tag Archives: photography

Max Siedentopf – Photography

Max Siedentopf is a photographer we feel a bit of kinship with – he was born in Windhoek, Namibia; even though he can currently be found working in Amsterdam after stints in LA and Berlin. We love his flair for the dramatic and sense of humour. Here, we’ve shared a project of his called Fifteen Fantastic Fountains, which he created in order to bring the wonder of fountains (which are usually enormous and expensive) to every day objects. Here teacups, pickle jars and yes, even urinals can be turned into fountains.

Check out Max’s website here for more of his awesome work.

Yota Yoshida – Photography

Yota Yoshida is a Japanese photographer who captures those small, private, human moments that mean so much. The kind of feelings and images that you could never pose models for. With a specific focus on public spaces and the way people use them and find personal moments within them, Yoshida’s work means so much in a country like Japan, where people can live so close to each other. In a city like Tokyo, those private moments become so much more important and poignant.

Check out more of his amazing work below!

Roberta Sant’anna – Parque Aquatico

Roberta Sant’anna is a Brazilian photographer who currently resides in Berlin. Here we’re sharing her work, ‘Parque Aquatico’ where she spent time at a quaint old water park in Brazil, photographing the visitors. It’s such a beautiful look into the seeming banality of a water park and yet at the same time, Sant’anna’s eye imbues her subjects with such heart and feeling.


Luke Stephenson – Clown Egg Register

When is a portrait not a portrait? This sounds like the kind of joke or riddle you’d imagine a clown would tell. In this case – quite a pertinent one. Photographer, Luke Stephenson, took a visit to the Clown Egg Register – a kind of copyright association for clowns – and took pictures of all the eggs. While us normal non-clown folk may not know it, each clown’s face is meant to be unique. Stealing another clown’s look is definitely frowned upon. To combat this, in the 1940s in America, clowns began to register their makeup in a central place, using eggshells as the medium of choice. And thus, the Clown Egg Register was born.

And that’s how you get a portrait that’s not a portrait! See anyone you recognise?

Jono Wood – Photography

Jono Wood is a South African freelance photographer based in Johannesburg. The project of his that we’re sharing with you today, New Year’s Day Durban Beach, is of particular importance in the current South African context. Spurred to action by bigoted and racist Facebook posts from white South Africans about Durban beach front on New Year’s Day – he set out to photograph the throngs of people and the spectacle that is Durban beach front, in order to remind us all that we’re all humans.

These undeniable images that capture so much of the human experience serve as a sharp rebuke to people who would seek to dehumanise fellow South Africans. Really, they show how photography can be vitally important to our society.

Amazing work!

You can visit Wood’s website here.

And you can follow him on Instagram here.