Photographers of Canberra -A brief collection of photographers we really like-
2602 Rentals by Archie Chew
Archie is a photographer and filmmaker who has spent the last 3 years living and working in Canberra. From music videos to short films and documentaries Archie has shown young Canberrans in varying lights. In this series of photographs, Philippa Russell Brown and her dog Jam are shown in a old Canberra home, a style which has become synonymous with student living in Canberra. You can check out more of his work at: archiechew.com
Adam is a Canberra-based Instagrammer who specialises in travel, nature and long-exposure photography, in destinations such as Hawaii, New Zealand, Malaysia and Singapore. Adam's light paintings started as a way to pass the time on a long-haul flight, and have since evolved into a complex art form, involving fibre optics, plasma balls and even fire. He has previously been featured by Belconnen Arts Centre for a light painting created from the vibrant lights of the "Artificial Fragility" exhibition by Ben Eyles. You can find more of his work on his instagram: @adf_100
Reactions to Art by Rachel McCoy
Rachel is Canberran photographer who is currently based in Vienna, Austria. She was kind enough to supply us with some images she took at the galleries across Europe. You can find more of Rachels work at: https://www.instagram.com/rachel.mccoy/
Eva works part time as a photographer for the Canberra Weekly. Her work covers a wide genre, from photo-journalism to food, portraiture and fashion.
Her real passion however is portraiture - especially the black and white variety. Some more of her work can be seen at evaschroederphotography.com
Fertile by Ruby McKibbin
Fertile is a digital media piece which photographically references Sandro Botticelli, 'The Birth of Venus', using imagery of a Venus flytrap rather than a shell. The shape of the cleft reminds us of both birth and the clamshell from which Venus originates, but in contrast, it is through the sharp spiked edges that we visualise the theme as opposed to the powdery strokes Botticelli uses the venerate his Venus. The use of a plant places the allure and fecundity that Botticelli connotes to the corporeal Venus, into the broader context of the entire natural world. Ruby is currently studying Art at The Australian National University, you check out more of her work at: @art_kibbs
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