Shen Yeo explores a less traditional way of family photography by allowing his subjects to freely roam around his studio to feel comfortable and then snap them at their most natural, joyful and/or candid moments.
VIEW SIMILAR PRESENTATIONS
Playing with Old Family Photographs
BY MATHILDE LEMONNIER
@ VOL 6
ON JUL 04, 2013
A singer and actress caught in the act of distorting family photographs, Mathilde Lemonnier revisits her work with black and delightful humour. When she was very young she began by asking for a few hairpieces that she found in magazine pictures so that she could play with the appearance of her ancestors. Exploding heads, eyes squinting, the frozen past in black and white is propelled to a fantasy realm in a colorful and spirited manner. (In French)
Carte di famiglia
BY VALENTINA FENOGLIO
@ VOL 9
ON JUN 05, 2014
I want to realize some picture-postcards that show “historical” family scenes.
These drows are made on tellings and descriptions of caracters and environment, so them are personalized for a single family. As if we look at an old photo album, we could have a memory sketch album.
I work as architect in Genova.
In 2011 founded the graphic and photo project RetròScatto.
From 2006 since 2013 I have joined and worked with Linkinart, group founded with other architects.
I have attended at some art exhibitions and realized illustration for publishing and music cd.
BY BRUCE OSBORN
@ VOL 118
ON OCT 29, 2014
Photographer Bruce Osborn is a longtime resident of Japan, and in this presentation he describes "Oyako" (a Japanese word that signifies both parent and child), a multi-decade photography project that has consumed his life, and given him amazing insights into Japanese society, and the fantastically diverse family links that exists between parent and child.
"Presentation of the Day" on December 5, 2014.
Salarymen of the Sky
BY YUKI AOYAMA
@ VOL 125
ON MAY 28, 2015
Photographer Yuki Aoyama hit it big when his father-daughter portaits hit the net. Salarymen and fathers are often portrayed as serious, but Aoyama's shots capture the light-hearted side to the family dynamic in Japan.