Star Trails in Australia
Many photographers like to experiment with long exposure photography techniques, but an Australian Lincoln Harrison gives a new definition to the word “long”. The 37-year-old Victorian showcases a portfolio of mesmerizing long exposure star trail photography, with some of his photo shoots taking up to 15 hours. The photos are made at his personal favorite spot over Lake Eppalock, in the Australian outback.
The star swirls are the result of the rotation of the Earth, and makes you think you’re witnessing the stars traveling across the sky. “With no buildings for miles, the sky is so clear and it’s amazing to be able to capture the beauty of the night’s sky on camera,” says Lincoln.
do ya have what it takes
With seven million people, Hong Kong is the 4th most densely populated places in the world. However, plain numbers never tell the full story. In his ‘Architecture of Density’ photo series, German photographer Michael Wolf explores the jaw-dropping urban landscapes of Hong Kong. He rids his photographs of any context, removing any sky or horizon line from the frame and flattening the space until it becomes a relentless abstraction of urban expansion, with no escape for the viewer’s eye. Infinite and haunting.
Editor’s Note: Co-signed.
Katsushika Hokusai - Amida Falls on the Kiso Highway (1833)
i need to draw my ocs moreeeee \( u 0 u )/
The snake and the flower.
One for luck.
One for power.
One of four illustrations completed as a part of my senior show at Memphis College of Art. Prints soon to come.
another old one I fixed up
Coffee stain portrait by Hong Yi
Bee, honeycomb and honey jewel by Ilgiz Fazulzianov.
Mercury by Zomtech
Butterfly wing close up