“Living with cerebral palsy has been my biggest curse and my biggest blessing,” San Francisco street photographer Jason Lee says. “I don’t claim to be the best photographer, or even a good photographer, but if I can make my dreams come true… then I think that anybody else can.”
Love is in the air! This Valentine’s Day, we’re celebrating the joy of meaningful connections.
Justin Bettman is the pioneer of #SetintheStreet, a project in which he builds elaborate sets on city sidewalks, using unwanted furniture and other discarded items.
After nearly losing his son twice, Adrian Murray turned to photography to create storybook images that capture the magic and wonder of childhood. Watch this moving and inspiring Weekly Flickr video!
Nineteen-year-old pet photographer and California native Jessica Trinh is on a mission to make pet photography an art form.
Nikos Aliagas, currently the TV host of “The Voice” in France and a well known personality himself, loves finding the “invisible side” of celebrities and showing them at their most human.
Zeb Andrews is a pinhole photographer, taking stunning, lensless photos through a single aperture. “Pinhole photography allows me to view the world differently.”
Twenty-four-year-old imaginative photographer Rob Woodcox creates mysterious, surreal, and whimsical portraits. Rob’s recent project, “Stories Worth Telling,” is a series of photos that honors the stories of foster children and raises awareness about their lives.
Multitalented artist and Los Angeles-based photographer Christine McConnell shoots captivating images that make you look twice. Inspired by the feminine beauty ideal of the 1950s and the nightmarish horror flicks of Tim Burton, Alfred Hitchcock, and Ridley Scott, she creates dramatic scenes that often embody a campy and creepy feel.
Vanessa Hollander and Wilson Philippe are Wiissa, a young film-and-photography duo and real-life couple who turned their hobby into a career. Their colorful and dreamy ‘60s- and ‘70s-inspired photography creates a nostalgic feel, and Vanessa says, “A lot of people tell us when they look at our photos that kind of makes them feel like they’re a teenager again.”
“It took a catalytic moment in my life to take my photography from a hobby to something I do every day,” Robin Macmillan says. The Canadian photographer was just 39 years old when she received the life-changing diagnosis of stage-2 breast cancer. “It was then I realized life is too short to not be following your passion.”