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Kyle Spears is a fine art photographer with a growing interest in urban shots. An inspiring balance between deep tones and lighting is apparent in his cityscapes.

From my point of view, his collection reflects a somehow dramatic and intense atmosphere and thus, an interesting visual communication takes place.

 
 
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Motion, color, light and many many layers of creativity are the main components of Eric Martin’s inspiring photo collection. Experimenting with digital manipulation and various photo methods and processes he captures glam shots in the field of fashion and commercial photography.



The photographer is also open for collaborations and remixes of his previous works.

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Frankenkitty is a world full of bizarre creatures, masked creepy dolls and surreal characters of all kind. Conceptual themes, interesting textures and a vivid imagination combine perfectly in order to create a fascinating collection that urges you to look better and dive into this mysterious visual world.

Mari Lowery is the photographer behind Frankenkitty and as she states: “I suppose that, overall, my style would be considered dark or surreal, and in many cases, creepy, but I just photograph what interests me. I collect dolls and many of the photos are of dolls from my own collection. Other than dolls, I also have a fascination with many things, including Masks, Day of the Dead, Frankenstein, Mannequins, Bunnies, Gnomes, Clowns, Coney Island, Animals, Clouds and Nature.”

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The creative duo behind Pocket Memories is Marta Vallejos aka Coeurenbois and Eduardo Martínez aka BUHOAZUL. Conceptual shots with a mystery touch and an alternative outlook, these Polaroid reproductions are made using professional print methods in order to capture the essence of the original.

As the photographers mention: “The edition process, from the scanning to printing, is made carefully to achieve the better fidelity to the originals”.

 
 
Emma Lynne’s photographs are perfect for a crafter’s studio don’t you think? Focusing mostly in still life, she captures her favorite objects in a creative manner and all of her pieces have lovely warm colors and interesting compositions.
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This old vintage sewing machine is actually my personal favorite!
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Inspired by his childhood memories, Tim Irving’s photo collection is filled with nostalgia and a dreamy essence. As he mentions: “I spend a long time creating the concepts based on these memories and work to achieve the images by using traditional photographic techniques. I use old cameras and a variety of old lenses, some I've made myself. I try and give my images a handmade feel.”

What I particularly love about his work is the warm feeling of intimacy it inspires. Colors, textures and context in general, are beautifully depicted!

 
 
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Megan Horsburgh is a self taught photographer raised in Pennsylvania and currently located in California. Her portraits are very emotive and expressive, covered by a dark veil of mystery. I also like the way she experiments with various techniques.

As the artist mentions in her online bio: In photography there are very few "firsts", and even fewer "lasts", but the possibilities are endless. I'll point a camera at just about anything, and quite often - at myself. Photography has shown me so many things, about myself and about the world in which we live. I never want to stop, and I'm never going to. So pay attention.”

 
 
I was completely awestruck when I discovered the dark conceptual photo gallery of Caryn Drexl!

It seems like there is a mysterious story behind each well directed and executed shot. Visuals that urge you to discover hidden meanings, expand your imagination and alter your ‘normal’ interpretation of things.
 
 
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Ina Christensen is the photographer behind “Walking to Jericho” photo studio! Old black and white photographs or polaroids are hand colored and transformed into pop pieces that will definitely rock your walls!

Ina notes: “I love the look of old tin prints and large polaroids. The depth and clarity is still today superior to most of the best modern equipment. I hand color each photo, working with the elements of the shot to create a hip, bold work that really wakes up your walls. I print out on archival, Kodak Endura paper. This thick luster paper is one of the best in the industry. With all the depth and pop you would expect from a darkroom print.”

 
 
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What caught my eye in Lauriann Wakefield’s photography was the successful integration of boldness and sweetness. A beautiful attempt to capture childhood memories and innocence!


The photographer has studied illustration but found her artistic expression in photography.

I don’t know about you … but I need something sweet urgently! ;)