“Peaky Blinders” in 10 frames

“Peaky Blinders” in 10 frames

Giulia Guido · 2 years ago · Photography

Although the mini-series format is proving to be the best for both producers and audiences, there is one series that since its first season has managed to captivate thousands of people and arouse curiosity for as many as 6 seasons.
Peaky Blinders”, created by Steven Knight, made its debut in England in 2013 and in Italy of 2015, where it is available on Netflix. 

The events of the members of the Shelby family immediately created a mass phenomenon, and the show has managed to question the morals of those who watch it. The “Peaky Blinders” are outlaws, illegal bookies, murderers; yet we can’t help but always be on their side, rooting for them. 

In addition, the choice of locations and the construction of the sets do not go unnoticed, which are always linked to a use of photography that reflects the moods of the protagonists: we go from glitzy places lit with warm lights to dark, cold rooms where they come to terms with their consciences. We have collected 10 iconic frames from the first five seasons so as not to make any spoilers of the final one. 

“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders”
“Peaky Blinders” in 10 frames
Photography
“Peaky Blinders” in 10 frames
“Peaky Blinders” in 10 frames
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Vans’ photo exhibition for Pride

Vans’ photo exhibition for Pride

Tommaso Berra · 2 years ago · Photography

June is the month in which many Italian and global cities celebrate Pride, supporting the struggle for the rights of the LGBTQIA+ community. Brands have moved with important initiatives, and among them is an interesting initiative designed by Vans together with some international photographers.
The American brand has long supported social causes related in defense of discrimination, and for this occasion it has collaborated with photographer Sara Lorusso, whose shots will be exhibited from July 2 to 23 in the spaces of Galleria d’Arte Spazionoto, in the heart of the Sicilian town of Noto. The exhibition is named “Together as Ourselves” and will also feature other names from the international queer scene such as Cori Amenta, Pedro Almodòvar, Francesco Ardini, Giuliano Cardella, Sauvage Decorateur, Giorgio Distefano, Markus Diyanto, Studio Elica, Daniele Fortuna, Bortusk Leer, Momo, Dario Nanì, Fabio Ricciardiello and Eva Robins.

Sara Lorusso will not only participate in the California brand’s initiatives with the photography exhibition, but she has contributed by participating in the creation of the OTW Pride Gallery Collection, in which the themes of diversity and courage are expressed through a selection of her shots from the “love is love” series.
Vans’ choice to collaborate with diverse artists using a language like Sara Lorusso’s stems from the desire to give space to artists’ stories and their different looks at the world. A key and central concept of Pride Month.
The shots on display in Noto will show the nuances of individuality for an inclusive narrative of universal love.

Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans | Collater.al
Vans’ photo exhibition for Pride
Photography
Vans’ photo exhibition for Pride
Vans’ photo exhibition for Pride
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InstHunt – The 10 best photos on Instagram this week

InstHunt – The 10 best photos on Instagram this week

Giulia Guido · 2 years ago · Photography

Every day, on our Instagram profile, we ask you to share with us your most beautiful pictures and photographs.
For this InstHunt collection of this week we have selected your 10 best proposals: @matteosmatte, @capeh4, @grouchality, @_my_perfect_little_word, @zenzeroelimone_, @ele.naus, @carolinalecce, @piccola.lady, @_eleonoram_.

Tag @collateral.photo to be selected and published on the next InstHunt.

InstHunt – The 10 best photos on Instagram this week
Photography
InstHunt – The 10 best photos on Instagram this week
InstHunt – The 10 best photos on Instagram this week
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All for the Gram – In Catene

All for the Gram – In Catene

Tommaso Berra · 2 years ago · Photography

Every time we lock our bicycle lock, we don’t know if that action will give us the confidence that we can rest easy, that we have secured what is ours, but on our return it may be gone, carefully disassembled, leaving hanging from the post that until just before seemed to us a safe haven only a colorful chain.
In Catene is the featured account this week in All for the Gram and is a melancholy, perhaps sad, photographic project that represents with a simple image the concept of futility, of mockery.

It is photographer Matteo Pinna who curates this collection of photographs, serial in their insistent repetition of subjects, yet telling many variations of the same story, different places and reasons to justify the absence of the real protagonist of that shot.
The point of view is almost always from above, from a perspective we might identify as that of the person who has just stood in front of that scene. Chains are coiled to street signs, lampposts, or anything made of iron attached to concrete, a two- or three-round safety loop, which remain only beautiful spirals on the asphalt.
The last extreme gesture to save that sense of sadness that all those closed padlocks cause might be to think that at least there is still a key left that will remove them from that pole, from that tree, but not before they have been collected in the profile of In Chains.

All for the Gram – In Catene
Photography
All for the Gram – In Catene
All for the Gram – In Catene
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A world without adults in the photos of Julie Blackmon

A world without adults in the photos of Julie Blackmon

Tommaso Berra · 2 years ago · Photography

A world without “when I was your age it was different,” without “the youth of today are worthless,” a world in which therefore there is no “adultsplanning” and children seem to be able to do everything in total autonomy.
This is the landscape depicted in photography by Julie Blackmon, an American artist associated with family issues and small-town life.
The shots are social satire disguised within everyday scenes in which children are the real protagonists, not to say the only ones. All the details depicted are symbolic, as is the arrangement of the subjects, inspired by scenes painted by 17th-century Flemish painters.
Julie Blackmon’s goal is to represent the context of small American communities, tracing the dreams promoted by the American model.

One characteristic of Julie Blackmon’s children is their total detachment from anything related to contemporary technology. Thus they can be found playing “like in the old days,” painting the driveway with chalk, or in the handcrafted swimming pool in their own backyard.
Of inspiration for the photographer’s vision is the context of large families, being herself the eldest of nine siblings. In doing so she traces memories and what more generally influences childhood, made up of landscapes and elements that shape the way we think even as adults, those that Julie does not want to represent, deliberately leaving the feeling of a world in which everything is disconnected.

A world without adults in the photos of Julie Blackmon
Photography
A world without adults in the photos of Julie Blackmon
A world without adults in the photos of Julie Blackmon
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