Not being able to figure something out immediately may be a very good thing indeed.
“Throughout the world, you will find myth and folklore related to the water. This is nothing other than a testimony to humanity’s respect for their source material. We are all mostly water, after all.”
Luis Barragán described his work as “emotional architecture.” His use of vivid colours is to modernist design what Frida Kahlo was to visual art: a contribution to an artistic and intellectual movement that does not eschew vibrancy nor humanism.
Street photographer Scott Schuman’s latest book The Sartorialist: India contains over 300 pages showing a delicate and stylistic side of India. Not the India of National Geographic, but a younger, fashionable India. An India with music festivals, tattoos, and dyed hair.
With an agile and impressive mind, the nonagenarian remains artistically productive well into old age.
Now in its closing weekend, the Vancouver Art Gallery’s Moving Still: Performative Photography in India exhibition traces the art of performative photography—telling stories through visual stills—in India from the 1800s to the present day.
The art of conversation in a digital world. This week, our editors are talking about climate change, the femininity and feminism of makeup, and a magical photoscape in Connecticut.
When words fail, a photograph does not. And with the rise of image-heavy social media apps like Instagram, photojournalists have become the unsung heroes of truth. Does it matter who stands behind the lens?
The art of conversation in a digital world. This week, our editors are reading about urban fairy tales, Cyril Teed, Beirut bars, and the future of Artificial Intelligence.