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Preventing water crises
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Preventing water crises

Fairy-tale blue lake captured by nomadic photographer

Nathaniel Wise uses his camera to explore the most beautiful spots on our planet. Currently, he leads a nomadic lifestyle, travelling around the western regions of North America between the Pacific Ocean and the Rocky Mountains.

The photographer’s breathtaking images capture wild mountain landscapes, emerald forests and lakes with almost unearthly, bright blue waters. One of his most memorable photos is of Lake Diablo in the North Cascades National Park in Washington State, which Wise claims is the bluest lake he has ever seen.

Diablo Lake is a popular destination with photographers and tourists due to its unusual colour. “It’s a striking blue/green colour due to the glacial runoff from the surrounding peaks,” the photographer told My Modern Met magazine. “Most people opt to go wide and capture the entire scene... but I enjoyed a telephoto approach, isolating the small sections of beauty around me.”

Wise has not only captured be fairy-tale blue of Lake Diablo: during his journey, he has taken photos of many other details of the wild landscapes of the mountains and waters of North America.

Photos: behance.net/nathanielwise
Further information: My Modern Met

Artist recreates the ocean using recycled textiles

Portuguese artist Vanessa Barragão makes sculptures out of textiles on an exquisite theme: her incredible pieces pay homage to the extraordinary, colourful creatures of the oceans. She uses industrial textile waste to create woollen carpets, tapestries and wall ornaments that imitate the structure of coral.

Dramatic underwater compositions

Art from the Baroque period is characterised by dynamic compositions and ethereal light effects. It may seem that oil painting is the only medium for the Baroque aesthetic, a series of photos entitled Muses by Christy Lee Rogers proves that underwater photography can also evoke the mood of dramatic Baroque paintings.

Breath-taking photos of the tiny denizens of the sea

The Japanese photographer Ryo Minemizu chose a special theme and genre for his images: he takes underwater photographs of the smallest creatures of the seas. He has been recording the mysterious and astonishingly spectacular micro world of plankton for 20 years.

Climate change – tuned to cello

Daniel Crawford has composed a piece for cello using global warming data.

On the trail of Monet’s water lilies

Claude Monet, the pioneer of impressionism and one of the greatest masters of modern art liked painting plein air, that is to say outdoors to capture natural light and colours, in his own garden. His most famous works are the pieces of the series of 250 large paintings entitled Les Nymphéas (Water Lilies).

Five tonnes of ocean waste turned into installation art

Some 150 million tonnes of plastic is afloat in the oceans, contributing to the destruction of plant and animal life. In 2018, Brooklyn-based Studio KCA used 5 tonnes of waste collected from the Atlantic and Pacific oceans to build a breathtaking, awareness-raising installation.

Aerial photos of the fragile beauty of Earth’s waters

The series of photos entitled Water.Shapes.Earth by award-winning photographer Milan Radisics offers a spectacular introduction to how water has shaped the surface of our Earth over millions of years.

Majestic images from under the water

A host of sharks in a frenzy in the ocean, a seal playing underwater, a whale and a diver dancing, a turtle caught in a fishing net and the portrait of a rainbow-coloured ray are among of the winners of the Underwater Photographer of the Year 2019 contest.

The miniature sculptures of nature: macro photos of water droplets

Macro photography is more than just taking good close-up photos – the technique offers a new perspective and shows tiny, often overlooked details of the world. Canadian photographer Don Komarechka explores nature through his macro lens, transforming droplets of water into miniature works of art.

Stunning aerial photos on the connection between humans and water

From the oceans through lakes and rivers to thermal baths, water has always attracted people. Initially, water was primarily a resource for survival, but today, being near bodies of water still makes us more peaceful. London-based photographer Jason Hawkes celebrates the primeval link between humans and water with breathtaking aerial photos.

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