My name is Richard. I’m a designer living in Melbourne, Australia. I make interactive things. Occasionally I’ll make things just to look at and I’ll put them up here.
Feel free to say email@example.com
I’d like to say there was a sound artistic reason for documenting the one of the busiest shopping districts in the world while it was dark and empty.
If you were standing around outdoors near Cairns on November 14th last year then you might not have seen the sun.
Few films provoke such a powerful, visceral reaction as this short by Sebastian Montaz-Rosset so I thought I should share my discomfort.
Early colour photographs of Tsarist Russia by Sergei Mikhailovich Prokudin-Gorskii courtesy of the US Library of Congress.
Another series of photos from my January trip to Japan.
A short promotional video I did for Phaedra Hairdressing late last year.
Continuing the theme of unusually poetic treatments for adventure sports we have a short by Dave Sowerby of freerider Danny MacAskill.
A breathtaking short by Photographer Jordan Manley. . .
A selection of images from my January 2012 trip to Japan.
Amazing video by Callum Cooper for Melbourne fashion label Klezinski.
Images of the eruption of icleandic volcano Fimmvörðuháls against the northern aurura by British photographer James Appleton.
Some tremendous wildlife and landscape photography by Marsel Van Oosten.
A series of pictograms from German modernist designer Gerd Arntz.
Some wonderful microscopic videography by Austrian artist Clemens Wirth.
Wonderful thing about the net is being able to track down the people that take the pictures that make you stop and stare.
Love these macro shots by German Photographer Mierswa Kluska for the Berlin Philharmonic.
Gabriel Dawe is a Mexican/Canadian/Yankee visual artist that turns thread into something that looks like light.
Some images from Cradle Mountain National Park in Central Tasmania.
Brilliant song, brilliant montage. I think my favourite shot is probably Al Capone and all his attendants in The Untouchables at the 3:27 mark.
In what I assume must have been a marathon effort artist Aaron Hobson has combed through a few million Google Street View stills to pick out those that most resemble calendar landscapes.