Posts tagged 35mm
Interview: Louis Dazy - A Modern Way of Letting Go

French photographer Louis Dazy’s otherworldly double exposures transport us back to the adventure filled nights of our youth. Packed with nostalgia, viewing his photographs invoke a deep hypnotizing fascination with reliving the simple and enchanting pleasures we cherished in our adolescence. His work reinforces our memories made up of endless nights driving in no particular direction in our beat up cars, music blaring, searching for perfect photographic opportunities with our best friends in tow. The atmosphere of the scenes he captures elegantly display our lust for a cinematic lifestyle outside of societies nine-to-five where we subdue our creative passions for the sake of staying alive, instead of for living.

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Featured Photographer: Michael Crouser – Storytelling and the Art of “Done”

Read our latest feature on genre-transcending photographer Michael Crouser! Michael has a talent for telling intimate and captivating photographic stories of topics ranging from Madrid’s bullfighting culture to the life of the last "real" cowboys. His latest book, Mountain Ranch, covers just that: it is a powerful photo essay that records the last vestiges of a tradition that exerts a universal fascination and mystique—cowboying in the American West. Read about his process and history as a photographer now!

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Featured Photographer: J. Grant Brittain - A Legacy of Influence

J Grant Brittain, a native Californian, found his love of photography and skateboarding in the late 1970’s while working at the Del Mar Skate Ranch. As an art major at Palomar College Grant says, “I went to a 2-year college for 10 years”. In 1979 he met Sonny Miller, a skater, surfer and photographer. Sonny took him into the Palomar College darkroom in 1981 and from there he was hooked. Grant went on to found Transworld Skateboaring Magazine!

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Exhibition: The Silicon Valley Plastic Camera Show - 10 Years of Low-Fi Photography Brilliance

The Silicon Valley Plastic Camera Show is a brand new iteration of a decade long tradition. After the announced closing of Rayko Photo Center in San Francisco, the photo community near and far went into a period of loud mourning. More than just a darkroom and gallery space, it was a meeting place, a home for anyone interested in the magic of photography, regardless of style, method, or experience.

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