Submission Monday

Submission Monday

Scott Norris – Conditions “I am interested in the emotive and connotative potential of grouped images presented in the guise of a single picture. These hybrid images violate the expectation that photography is about seeing and capturing singular moments in time and space, while allowing for a kind of higher order compositional structure, analogous in some ways to those found in poetry and music. In this series I use image triads to depict or simulate perceptions of formal relationship and contradiction inherent to my own experience of being in the world. The image elements represent single subjects or focused moments in time, and are combined in a pictorial language that incorporates both order and disorder. My goal is to convey something about the how we occupy the world in multiple ways at once: in our bodies and our minds, our perceptions and our memories, in our waking awareness and in our dreams.

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Radu Diaconu – CCTV Taiwan “Taiwan is one of the most watched countries in the world. It has one of the highest densities of CCTV cameras per square meter. Every corner, every street and every entrance is watched, either by private security companies or by individuals wishing to protect their homes. […]”


Ziemowit Maj – Up Close “A series of images from 2012, shot in the Lake District, UK. It’s a photographic record of a difficult point of my life, when some crucial decisions were made. Those are my last ever black and white images.”


ForestII Oderbruch

Nick Paton – Places of Transaction “This investigation started as documentation into Places of Transaction which resulted in speaking to those who sell themselves for others pleasure.”

© Nick Paton

© Nick Paton

Mihai Biris – Silent Party “is a series that fits well into my larger “Visitors” project. Again, it’s about tourists, but this time in Auschwitz Memorial, Poland. What intrigued me was how they all seemed disconected from the reality, seeing everything through digital cameras or phones and hearing the tour guide in their headphones, in their own language. From the outside, it looked very much like a silent party – each one dances on his own music. Auschwitz Museum was just the playground.”

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