Περισσότερες ιδέες από το Anaïs
I don't know who made this but I love it, the light (sun) and how light (almost fragile), it appears. S

I don't know who made this but I love it, the light (sun) and how light (almost fragile), it appears. S

“Peace of mind arrives the moment you come to peace with the contents of your mind.”  ― Rasheed Ogunlaru

“Peace of mind arrives the moment you come to peace with the contents of your mind.” ― Rasheed Ogunlaru

B Selfportraits by Nadia Wicker | InspireFirst

B Selfportraits by Nadia Wicker | InspireFirst

story inspiration

story inspiration

Margaret Bourke-White: Gold Miners, Johannesburg, South Africa, 1950    At the end of 1949, LIFE magazine sent Margaret Bourke-White on assignment to South Africa for a few months. There, in a gold mine near Johannesburg, at a depth of nearly 5000 feet (1500 m) and in blistering heat, she made the photograph of the two black miners drenched in sweat - a photograph that she herself declared to be one of her favourite pictures.

Margaret Bourke-White: Gold Miners, Johannesburg, South Africa, 1950 At the end of 1949, LIFE magazine sent Margaret Bourke-White on assignment to South Africa for a few months. There, in a gold mine near Johannesburg, at a depth of nearly 5000 feet (1500 m) and in blistering heat, she made the photograph of the two black miners drenched in sweat - a photograph that she herself declared to be one of her favourite pictures.

I would sing until I had no voice left

I would sing until I had no voice left

rust and stardust

rust and stardust

Muhammad Ali training

Muhammad Ali training

Zippertravel. #DrStyle

Zippertravel. #DrStyle

One of the most evocative contemporary photography series I have seen in a while is Michael Wolf’s Tokyo Compression. The German shoots people in the subway trains of the Japanese capital. The result is breathtaking: an emotional collection of commuting individuals, with each portrait telling a unique story.

One of the most evocative contemporary photography series I have seen in a while is Michael Wolf’s Tokyo Compression. The German shoots people in the subway trains of the Japanese capital. The result is breathtaking: an emotional collection of commuting individuals, with each portrait telling a unique story.