I Take Photographs To Make Discoveries For Myself —Try Hard Magazine
I am interested in ideas. I am not interested in doing the same thing over and over again. The reason I take photographs is to make discoveries for myself. Always trying to piece together the puzzle, that’s where I get my rush. Once I find the answer I am looking for that’s usually it for a project, the excitement and energy is gone. I move onto something else, or away from that subject matter until I can view it with fresh eyes again.
Photojournalist Ron Haviv, who has been taken hostage 3 times in his career, talks of the importance of shedding light on the human experience within conflict areas; but now more than ever, secondary to the training and safety awareness necessary in being successful in carrying out that mission.
Celebrating the 25th anniversary of Canon EOS-1, Canon Europe had the opportunity to interview the men behind the design and technology of the EOS-1 series. In these exclusive interviews, Tsunemasa Ohara and Yoshiaki Sugiyama of Canon Inc. Tokyo share secrets behind the development of the EOS-1 series that first debuted in 1989.
Photographing The Most Challenging Mountains On Earth —Indefinitely Wild
National Geographic photographer and The North Face team climber Cory Richards was the first American to summit the 8,000 meter peak of G2 during its brutal winter season. In this interview he shares about the natural compliment of photography and climbing that’s taken him to great heights in his career.
Chris Ozer: From Instagram Enthusiast To Successful Pro Photog —Huffington Post
In an interview with Huff Post, photographer Chris Ozer talks about his early fascination with Instagram that led to his decisive career change from humdrum desk job to professional gigs with clients including Cole Haan, Evernote, Facebook, Nike and Samsung.
The Zen of Rock Photography —National Geographic
I always have this feeling that this is the story in which everybody is going to figure out that I don’t really know what I’m doing, and it’s going to be the end of my career. I suppose I should have gotten over that a decade or two ago, but I didn’t. That dread is still with me. And I suppose I think that that dread is in some ways a good thing, because when you know that your pictures are going to appear on the pages alongside the likes of Dave Harvey or William Albert Allard or any other number of luminaries, you know, it really puts a burden on you—that this better be good.
Douglas Ljungkvist is a Brooklyn based fine art photographer originally from Sweden. His personal work explores vernacular beauty that is graphic, colorful, and quiet. Mood and atmosphere are important aspects to the work that often have subtexts of time, memory and identity. Formally, he is interested in the study of color, form, and space. Read more…