For any guy who wants to break the Valentine’s Day mold, there might just be a solution to make his partner blush.
The photos appear in an exhibit at the Lilac Gallery in the Flatiron District from Wednesday until Dec. 1.
There’s only one rule to keep in mind when traveling: If you don’t take photos, it didn’t happen. (That, and don’t drink the tap water.)
Jeremiah Watt captures people dangling off boulders and surfing down mountains, highlining between cliffs and deepwater diving into the abyss. We asked Watt for his top tips for taking amazing adventure photographs, and here’s what he had to say.
Much of Randy Taylor’s previous work as a documentary-style photographer was changed forever after Superstorm Sandy.
Three days after Sandy devastated the Rockaways, Paul Lurrie started snapping pictures. Lurrie said for months the landscape around Belle Harbor, Neponset and Breezy Point remained the same.
While many people celebrate their birthday and college graduation with a loud party, one graduate of Yale University has decided on a quieter approach.
If you only use your built-in camera, you are missing the opportunity to shoot better photos.
The DKNY fashion label is making a charitable donation, after the photographer behind the popular “Humans of New York” project discovered that the label had used his photos without permission in a Bangkok store.
A fatal blow to the head was the cause of death for a Staten Island woman who had only wanted to make a journey to Istanbul, Turkey, to take photographs.
New York is home to a number of artists who create innovative and exciting works and yet do not have quite the recognition that they deserve. Below, find a list of the top emerging artists in New York City today.
When blogger Andrew Vazzano commutes from New York to Norwalk, he snaps photos of interesting people riding the Metro-North train. What he snapped on Wednesday turned out to be very interesting.
One New Yorker has spent the past year capturing the city through the faces of its people.
NEW YORK (CBS 2) — CBS 2’s Maurice DuBois sits down with photographer Abelardo Morell to discuss an innovate style known as camera obscura.