Concrete Passages About Closeness and Coldness… and a Couple of Songs by Gábor Kasza

“Instead of high quality cardboard, photographer Gábor Kasza opted for a much more unconventional material to house his latest photo book, entitled Concrete Passages About Closeness and Coldness… and a Couple of Songs. The material? Kasza meticulously crafted a slipcase using actual concrete, mimicking the urban aesthetic that is ingrained in his super contrasted visuals.”

INFRARED NYC by Paolo Pettigiani

“Plants that have chlorophyll, such as grass, leaves and trees, strongly reflect this invisible infrared light. The Chlorophyll is reflected by plant for the 20% on the green, visible to the human eyes, the other 80% is reflected on the infrared spectrum that we can’t see.With the infrared digital photography, using a special filter in front fo the lens, I have blocked the visible light capturing only the invisible. Other elements as sphalt, bricks, water and other surfaces do not reflect the infrared light so the keep the same colors.”

There are many reasons why I love shooting on film. It’s the quality and the process, because you are more focused on the person – you don’t just click away, it’s much more of a cooperation. You really consider every single image and before you press the shutter you have to be happy.

Tereza Červeňová

Saw this book In Almost Every Picture by Eric Kessels when I went to the XPF15 talk at KKOutlet a few weekends ago. reminds me of my mum’s photo album on her phone – a collection of blurry/out of focus photos