Richard Renaldi believes we are all connected. The New York City fine art photographer is the man behind “Touching Strangers,” the wildly popular photo series that explores human connection through intimate portraits of people who have never met.
John Wilhelm features intricate compositions of wacky scenarios in his photos — everything from riding on the back of a rabbit through the snow to battling an octopus during bath time.
For Kari Greer, working means jumping in the midst of a burning wildfire to take photos of the men and women who fight them. “When I’m in the midst of the heat and the smoke, it’s just a sensation of complete awe.”
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.
“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.”
“I try to make my photography a series of tiny little escapes,” Lissy Elle Laricchia says. “I want people to retreat from the world and feel like a kid again, even if it’s just for a moment.”
“It’s not easy finding faces,” Jody Smith says. “They normally find you first!” Jody is the creator of the Flickr group Faces in Places, a quirky and creative collection of photos capturing human like faces in everyday objects that we want to show you in our latest episode of The Weekly Flickr.