Masters of Street Photography (Ammonite Press, 2019) invites sixteen contemporary street photographers to share images and insights into their creative process in the form of Q&A-style interviews. It’s a likeable release that stands out as a handbook for aspiring street-shooters, but there’s a few shortcomings that keep it from being an essential street compendium.
As an account about repetitions we are very fond of other theme-based accounts on Instagram. This week we are doing a takeover at Peoplesleepingintheworld and therefore we’ve curated a selection of our favourite Sleeping People photographs to date.
Francesco Sembolini and Siegfried Hansen are both well-known for their precise and graphical style of street photography. For the second year in a row they’re leading a workshop together, this time in Milan. We discuss the commonalities in their work, their approach to teaching as a duo, the pitfalls of balancing street with personal relationships, and the importance of festivals.
I was collecting images of people wearing stripes against a striped backdrop for a while, but I wasn’t happy until I saw this set. These images are all taken at the same location, a wall in Cambridge, England. Is it pure coincidence or did the photographers know about the other images?
PhoS is a series of photography events happening in the Balkans, and the next edition will take place in Sofia, Bulgaria, from 9-12 May. The festival has just announced its finalists.
These images of people on a moving walkway aligned with a pair of skateboarding legs – all taken at Brussels airport – have been featured widely on curated Instagram accounts. But they have also met with some criticism in the comments; people called it ‘boring’, ‘unoriginal’ and even a ‘marketing trick’. How did these images come into being? Were the photographers aware of other similar photos, and how do they respond to the criticism?
The new issue of the Eyeshot street photography magazine is here and its theme is Flashgun. It approaches the idea of the flash in a literal way but also in a more philosophical manner: “A flash is as fast as a New York minute, the blink of an eye, a heartbeat, an instant, a jiffy, or a split second.”
In this Instagram series we dig into the world of likes and followers. Photographers with a larger following describe their Insta beginnings, the importance of their audience and more. This week it’s time for Merel Schoneveld, who has been shooting street for just two years.
Last Friday the ‘Eyewitness in Brussels’ exhibition opened in the Jewish Museum of Belgium, showing 30 images by 21 finalists. Photographers were asked to submit work relating to diversity in Brussels, inequality, and the social, cultural and economic relations between different groups. This is also connected to the retrospective exhibition of Magnum’s Leonard Freed, running from October 2018 until March 2019.
I’m very exited to announce that I’m joining the Burn My Eye street photography collective. It’s a great honour as BME consists of this wonderful group of photographers. I’m looking forward to all the collaborative projects yet to come.