Paint? Over it. Chalk? No thanks. Photoshop? Yeah, right. In coldest Russia you need so much fire to keep warm, you might have some left over. Photographer Pol Tergejst creates art with matches, flames and darkness - that never hurt anyone, right? These imaginative pictures are the outcome of what one can do if they have an eye for simple objects and no fear of death. I'm not quite sure what I'm looking at with some of these, just keep it away from the vodka.
British adventure photographer Robbie Shone explores the Gorner Glacier in Switzerland to map, photograph and survey the beautiful ice caves.
Nathan Kaso has made a short video called "Toy Boats" - a collection of clips featuring a tiny Sydney created with the photographic technique of tilt-shifting. It makes me wish I could roll up all the world's cities into little snow globes and keep them on my bookshelf. Is that weird?
Photographer Wojtek Kwiatkowski started out documenting horses and publishing books of photographs gathered over a quarter of a century. His affection for these simple yet handsome beasts eventually led him to a more artistic approach. The horse portraits, beautifully lit and so rich in detail, have become famous in the niche realm of animal photography.
Man, the '60s were a crazy time. In this photoshoot for Harper's Bazaar in 1963, Melvin Sokolsky put real women inside bubbles on the streets of Paris, giving us the impression that anything was possible before CGI.
Do you like birds but feel that you can never get close enough to them? Want to see their soft feathers and shiny little eyes without having to go outside? Then this is the perfect gift for you. Entrepreneur Bryson Lovett is raising funds on Kickstarter to create this compact bird feeder that doubles as a photo-booth. So check it out - because your friends won't let you watch them eat, but birds won't even know it.
It makes perfect sense that Southern California's truest beauty can only be caught on film. The golden land of make-believe lends itself perfectly to the long-exposures on a telephoto lens, giving the illusion of paintbrush strokes which are in fact just motions captured on camera. Photographer David Orias aptly names this series Waves.