These images by LA-based motion designer Michael Marker-Moore (@danorst) are time slice photographs created as a montage of individual pictures of the same location at different times of the day. View More.

New York, New York. The city has given flight to some of the biggest and most exciting artists and movements that the world has ever known. They say if you can make it there, then you can make it anywhere. Well, the visionary artists selected here have certainly done that. Full Article.

Nowadays it may be challenging for some of us to let go of our cellphones, tablets or desktop computers, even for brief moments. But if we were in the presence of a scenic view like the one shown here, we’d probably enjoy a moment without Wi-Fi connection. [Photos © Nicholas Roemmelt] View More.

Gorgeous Zebra-Stripped Female Nudes

The light coming from the window blinds casts striped patterned on these bodies. It is the perfect balance of light and shadow over the curvature of the hips, buttocks, and breasts—gracefully highlighting female forms. Something that Lucien Clergue does so well.

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(Photo © Lucien Clergue)

Strength of the Body, Power of the Mind

In Giulio Musardo’s photographs, humans take second place to the raw powers of nature.

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20,000 Leagues Under the Sea

Flipping through the portfolio of photographer Rebeca Sarey, it is like going back in time and witnessing all the strongest women throughout history.

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The Photo-Realist Lady in the Water

Yigal Ozeri is a New York-based artist, originally from Israel. His style of painting is very much in the hyperrealism mould.

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Nude Self-Portraits by Photographers

The self-portrait is a difficult style of photography to master. And when you throw in the vulnerability of creating one without the added comfort of clothing, it makes it all the more challenging for any artist.


(Cover photo © Francesca Woodman)

In her midsummer-style images, circles of golden light dance across the canvas like fireflies. Everything is alive and green and magical.

Photos © Evelyn Waugh

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Carl Warner challenges how we view the human body in the photographic series shown here. His work is comprised of body parts organized in such a way that they resemble massive landscapes foregrounded against a neutral tinted sky.