The New World Geebird & Bamby

The New World" revisits anonymous places of the 20th century. It is set in a time characterized by the conflict of Modernist and Postmodernist convictions, its influence on later 20th century history, and ultimately, the world we live in today. 

On a formal level, this conflict defines the aesthetics of the collection. The interrelation of rational graphic design and anonymous photorealism reflects the contrast of manmade ideals and the acceptance of life in chaos. “The New World" is shaped by an original set of rules, metrics and processes. This enables the revelation of eclectic utopias that, for better or worse, withhold the definition of a photograph."



Fascinating Facts About Political TV Ads:

Political campaign commercials are saturating the airwaves in TV markets across America.

Now, thanks to an analysis of more than $1 billion in political TV spending on the midterm elections, we know who campaigns are targeting and how they’re trying to influence voters.

 In total, Echelon analyzed $1,065,727,692.92 in spending and 2,625,911 TV spots.

read more…



Before you could open that folder of images on your memory card, contact sheets were the only way to review a bunch of photographs you just took.

In Hollywood’s golden days, directors had on-set photographers capturing candid images for those iconic movie posters. Author Karina Longworth collected a ton of old contact sheets from some of Hollywood’s most legendary films.

Photographer’s Contact Sheets From Hollywood’s Golden Days

via Gizmodo



Next-Generation Space Capsule To Endure First Flight Test

On Dec. 4, NASA will launch the Orion capsule on its first space flight aboard the Delta IV Heavy rocket. The vehicle, which is expected to one day carry astronauts to an asteroid and Mars, will perform its first mission unmanned. It is being loaded up with radiation, heat and acceleration sensors, among numerous other instruments, to perform a fact-finding test flight for future exploration.

The four-and-a-half-hour trip will make two orbits around Earth and also test safety systems that will be critical to keeping astronauts alive and comfortable. Orion will go as far as 3,600 miles above Earth to pass through the Van Allen Belt, an area of high radiation levels, to test shielding designed to protect humans from harmful charged particles as they venture deeper into space.

See the full video below.

Read More