I came across these photographs shot by Steven Meisel for the December 2007 of Vogue Italia and was intrigued not only by their mesmerizing appeal, but how relevant they seem today. I’ve seen several reinterpretations of this look in editorial features over the past few months. via Trendland
Florence-based photographer Massimo Listri is best known for his captivating photographs of ancient palaces and libraries around the world. Blurring the lines between the real and the surreal, Listri uncovers the hidden beauty of inside environments through the perfect balance of light, color, and perspective to produce visually immersive compositions. Massimo Listri is considered one of the most notable photographers of interiors and architecture in the the world. He has exhibited in numerous exhibitions in addition to being published in over 50 books and publications. Images via MdA Today
While browsing the latest issue W Magazine, I was interrupted by the beauty of Valentino’s spring ad campaign. The delicate nature of the elegant clothing juxtaposed against the monochromatic unrefined textural background makes for a composition nothing short than stunning. After some research I discovered the campaign was shot by internationally renown photographer Deborah Turbeville near her home in Mexico. A true artist, she has the gift of capturing the beauty of the environments in addition to those who occupy them without compromising one or the other.
Lately, I have been finding inspiration from nature and our surroundings. Sometimes it takes abandoning conventional methods of thought and looking at things with an abstract perspective. That is exactly the approach that Brent Yaggi & Sarah Hicks, a couple from Colorado took. Over the past 3 years they have traveled across the country to photograph North America from above. In a Cessna 172 2,000 feet high, they captured the abstract beauty of the landscape below. To see more and to purchase, visit their site: Patterns from Above via Because I am Addicted
I stumbled upon “In Camera” the work of photographer Luis Mallo and found myself intrigued by his unconventional compositions. I admit I tend to be drawn to the abstract, but there is something more to his photographs. They are shot through obstructions such as fences and walls while unexpectedly providing clarity and interest to what lies beyond the barriers. They offer an interesting balance of perspective between the foreground and background.