Hey food friends! Alongside this blog, I do a ton of photo work, and lately have been engaged in various creative photo projects. This photo is from one of my more recent series, and is up for consideration in National Geographic.
NatGeo’s editors pick 12 photos daily that they’d recommend for the print mag. Then they let the public vote. I have some amazing competition, but it’d still be so great if you’d give me a vote. NatGeo is one of my biggest inspirations. If nothing else, you should go check out some of the beautiful work being displayed.
Below are a few more from the shoot. You can vote here. (Must vote by today! Thank you.)
Find more work-for-hire gigs on my Portfolio, and ongoing, personal projects on my photo blog.
London is filled with free museums brimming with historically and culturally rich displays. One of these museums in Tate Modern, an abandoned power station located just north of Southwark that was turned into an art museum in the year 2000.
Tate Modern exhibits an extensive display of modern art, meaning art from 1900 onwards, gathered from around the world. Comprising three massive floors filled with artistic pieces, Tate Modern separates its displays into four main categories revolved around the primary periods within the modern era: Surrealism, Minimalism, Post-war innovations in abstraction and figuration, and the three associated movements of Cubism, Futurism and Vorticism.
Within the rooms and along the walls of Tate Modern, one can find works from some of the world’s most prominent artists, including Henri Matisse, Pablo Picasso, Diego Rivera, and Jackson Pollock.
Filled with room after room of modern and abstract works of art, Tate Modern is one of London’s most intriguing and discussion-provoking museums.
Henri Matisses's "The Snail" (1953)
Joan Miro's "Message from a Friend" (1964)
Jannis Kounellis, Untitled (1979)
Hatoum's "Home" (1952)
John Latham's "Film Star" (1960)
Andy Warhol- Pop Art