Wednesday, October 24, 2012
Tuesday, October 23, 2012
Monday, October 22, 2012
Advertising Agency: Bulldozer, Karlstad, Sweden Art Director: Andreas Österlund Copywriter: Jenny Eklund Illustrator: Anders Lipkin Photographer: Anders Lipkin Additional credits: Anna Bergström stylist
Game Changers: Guess Girls and Photographers Look Back
By MARCY MEDINA / WWD
Working on the Guess ad campaigns was a big boost for many photographers and models.
Here, they look back.
FULL ARTICLE here
Photography by Caesar Lima
Rep: Wonderful Machine
Agency: Publicis Seattle
Creative Director: Rusen Hart
Art Director: Kathleen Grebe
Art Buyer: Pamela Vaska
Print Producer: Wade Atkinson
Model: Carly Foulkes
Hair: David Keough
Make up: Amy Oresman
Wardrobe: Hala Bahmet
El Tesoro is one of the last remaining authentic tequilas. It is still crafted completely by hand, using the same traditional methods that were used in 1937.
Product : El Tesoro Tequila
Agency : Publicis Mid America, Dallas
Country : United States of America
Photographer: Scott Harben
Executive Creative Director: Shon Rathbone
Creative Group Head: Eric Moncaleano
Art Director: Eric Moncaleano
Copywriter: Shon Rathbone
Other Credits : Brad Robinson, Print Producer
Sunday, October 21, 2012
Considered the worst nuclear power plant accident in history, and one of only two classified as a level 7 event on the International Nuclear Event Scale (the other being the recent Fukushima nuclear accident), the Chernobyl disaster is one of the greatest catastrophes we've experienced in modern times. While most of us could never fully understand its impact, one photographer made it his mission to show us how it changed and even destroyed lives. Jan Smith sent us this powerful set, asking us to share it with our viewers.
"For the last few months I’ve been working in Ukraine on my latest project: Igrushka," Smith says. "This is an intimate exploration of the Chernobyl accident, twenty-five years later.
"Igrushka means 'toy' in Russian. It retells the Chernobyl accident through the portraits of forsaken toys from a very particular nursery in the abandoned city of Pripyat. These toys illustrate a way of playing that changed after the accident and fall of the USSR. They are also a conduit to memories about Chernobyl. The images are paired with stories and fables found on open pages in the nursery, as well as with excerpts from interviews with persons who were children at the time. The project is ongoing, and will culminate in a book later this year.
By Jan Smith