Matthew Brandt has created unexpected and dramatic running of coloured ink by submerging printed photographs of water in the lakes or waterways that they represent. This is a great example of how creative photography techniques can (and should) be driven by the subject or theme that is explored.
A combination of oil and acrylic paints were used with square-tipped brushes and thick palette knives to depict the flora and fauna of the area. The Matthew Williamson Maracas Montage print as painted in the studio.
Ever wonder what resulting photos would look like if you developed film with various liquids found around the house? Photographer Matthew Cetta does too, and he’s actually spent quite some time finding out. Cetta has been doing experiments through a project called “Photogenic Alchemy,” creating toy camera photos with wild aesthetics by developing the films with all kinds of random things — everything from lemon juice to Pepto Bismol.
Matthew Williamson’s home features in this month’s Living Etc magazine with a full article entitled ‘bohemian rhapsody’. The parrot wallpaper featured behind the mirror above the fireplace gives this room an exotic interior touch. Click to read more.