The images were organized by the authors in four sections that reflect the preferences of Rulfo and are, at the same time, a reflection of the content of the collection. In the first one the architecture was located, which is the most numerous subject in the archive. In the second, the landscape. Later the towns, their streets and inhabitants. And in the last section, something little exploited by Rulfo but present: the portrait.
The edition is work of the review that the investigators Andrew Dempsey and Daniele De Luigi who realized of the total of the photographic stock of Rulfo, is a selection that includes in addition to unpublished images, photos published a long time and the already classic.
Tio Von Hale is a visual artist from Los Angeles who specializes in portraits of dancers and acrobats.
Through his shots he combines art and sport while capturing precisely the elegance and technicality of the movements. He makes the human body a sculptural work to which he does not hesitate to add elements that sublimate the gestures of his models.
Jody Mcdonald is a Canadian photographer who currently resides in the city of Bristol.
He specializes in documentary, sports, adventure and nature photography.His images have been awarded in many international contests and have worked for National Geographic, Red Bull, Out, BBC, Islands, and Men’s Journal among others.
He currently collaborates with Leica Camera AG published on his blog and is represented by National Geographic Creative.
The first museum dedicated to the work of Charlie Chaplin, has opened in the filmmaker’s former home in Vevey, Switzerland.
Originally conceived of in 2000, Chaplin’s World is the brainchild of Swiss architect Philippe Meylan and Quebec-based museographer (and lifelong Chaplin fan) Yves Durand, whose singular goal was to construct a place that would allow visitors to discover the man behind the movies. As such, the museum’s two main attractions are the Manoir and the Studio.
In the Manoir, guests are introduced to Chaplin, the family man as they learn about the Chaplins’ life in Switzerland. The home has been restaged with many of its original furnishings and personal items, including photographs and family mementos, with each room focused on a particular facet of Chaplin’s personal life. The dining room, for example, pays tribute to the family’s everyday routines and the many Hollywood celebrities who visited with them.
The interactive studio gives Chaplin fans the opportunity to step into the shoes of the noted comedian—first with a montage of clips from the more than half-century he spent writing, directing, and acting in movies, followed by access to recreated scenes and sets from his most famous films, while wax figures of Chaplin’s famous co-stars look on. Step inside the cabin from The Gold Rush in the midst of a simulated blizzard, sit in the barber’snytimes chair from The Great Dictator, or get stuck in the cogs of the newfangled machine from Modern Times—all of which make it feel like more of a theme park.
Born in France, DeckTwo is an urban artist who more than a decade skip the edges of the canvas and reframe the reference axes governing their artistic conception.
It is operated in the waters of design, illustration, animation, and visual effects also from spray cans, says he hates enclosed in a space; in his own words “I like the dynamism and movement in my work. Paint on the walls was a great opportunity to start exploring larger compositions.”
Before you begin, taking pictures of space to raise visual games that suit prospects. Post images belong to his latest project “Global City” held in New York.
It is a photographic work by Alejandro Maestre, entitled Portrait Julian. The technique used is very similar to chroma, widely used in audiovisual.
For this collection the author asked a friend of his, which cover a mixture of blue paint and mud. Alexander was taking snapshots as his body was covered and then only had to cut with Photoshop non-colored areas. As simple as cash.