La diagonale du fou The checkered pattern at the top of the piece balance the stripes and person at the bottom.
The contrast between the white and black umbrella just further expresses the contrast that can be seen on the road.
Rainy Days collection on imgfave. Check it out and share your own inspiration!
La diagonale du fou by Kala___, via Flickr
La diagonale du fou
This photo is known as "The Bishop's Diagonal" and was taken by Eric Forey. I love the composition and how the sharp edges of the pavement markings contrast with the curve of the umbrella, which has its own black and white pattern.
this isn't happiness™ (Between the lines, Yoshinori Mizutani), Peteski The lines in this photo create rhythm. Also the person under the umbrella is an example of anomaly in a piece.
Creative Rain Series ☂️ 📸 by Yoshinori Mizutani.
Webber Gallery Space are delighted to be hosting the first UK solo exhibition of acclaimed Japanese photographer Yoshinori Mizutani. Mizutani garnered global acclaim with his series Tokyo Parrots in He went on to be awarded the…
Malachi Benjamin and Chelsea Reese
this isn't happiness™ (Between the lines, Yoshinori Mizutani), Peteski
Edit black and white imagery with VSCO Film® 07 Like & Repin. Noelito Flow. Noel songs. follow my links www.instagram.com... More #black and white #presets #lightroom #photoshop #tutorial
Layering is a part of my design philosophy and is shown in this image which becomes a source of inspiration for textiles work. Kenneth Josephson: Untitled - from the series Books, 1988 (Yancey Richardson Gallery)
Photography - B&W - Kenneth Josephson - Untitled - I'm in love with books & paper, so.
Kenneth Josephson has been recognized as an influential American practitioner of Conceptual photography, experimenting in black and white photography.
Kenneth Josephson - Chicago from the series Books, Gelatin silver print. Available at 11 x 14 or 16 x 20 inches, edition of
Kenneth Josephson: Untitled (88-4-235) - from the series Books, 1988 (Yancey Richardson Gallery):
Born in Shanghai in Fan Ho first delved into photography at the age of when his father gave him a Rolleiflex twin-lens camera. After moving to Hong Kong in he began taking photographs of the streets and alleys of old Central, and.
“Paying tribute to a true master, Fan Ho, who sadly passed away last month.
Fan Ho – Approaching Shadow, Hong Kong, 1956:2012
"Make a deal with yourself: bad vibes and negativity not allowed."