Skott Chandler is an american photographer from Southern Utah which currently lives in Denver, Colorado. His first contact with photography came while he was studying studio art at Southern Utah University. He received from Southern Utah University a UGRASP (Undergraduate Research and Scholarship Program) grant for his Photocubism series.
Skott had exhibitions of his works in the United States, and also in Hong Kong and Geneva, Switzerland. He was selected by Gallery 263 in Cambridge, MA, as one of the Top 30 Emerging Artist Under 30 for 2011. His works are included in the private collection of the Southern Utah University.
The “House Watch” series, is a unique and very interesting photo project, resembling a bit with the “Big Brother” reality show.
Skott mounted pinhole cameras in the ceiling of various people’s houses in order to catch this unique and artistic perspective.
This series makes you feel like you’re invading someone’s privacy ( and that’s a bit creepy ), but that’s exactly Skott’s intention, to give you a glimpse of how interesting can someone’s personal space can be.
You can see more of his works on his website, and you can also find Skott on g+.
Due to some technical problems, our site is now running without it’s original theme, until we can find a solution and get blografr to run nice and smooth again! Sorry, but we will be back soon looking and running much better!
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I found this video a while ago and every time I watch it I am amazed by the beauty that we can sometimes find in the simplest things, and how some of us know how to capture it.
The video you can see below is made with soap bubbles and ferrofluid liquid ( which becomes strongly magnetized in the presence of a magnetic field ) using macro lens and created in a time lapse style.
Also check out the second video by the same author – Kim Pimmel, with ferroparticles on water.
Kim doesn’t seem to have an official website, but you can see more of his work here or you can follow him on Twitter.
Nick Veasey is a british photographer that specializes in x-ray photography, something you don’t see very often. The first object he ever x-rayed was a juice box and then a pair of shoes, realizing how hard it is to get a crisp x-ray.
One of his biggest and hardest x-rays he ever made was of a Boeing 777, which was made piece by piece, and then all 500 pieces put together to get the final image.
I won’t bother you with more details; if you want to see more you can check his website.
Heinz Maier is a german photographer that started photography last year (2010), and his “Splashes” project is absolutely crazy (in a good way). The technique, the composition and the final result are all mind blowing. “Splashes” is a series of high speed photos taken from water drops, and you can see below how beautiful the final result is.
The artist doesn’t have a website, and the rest of his portfolio is not that mind blowing, but you can still take a look on his Flickr account.