Aurélien Heilbronn is a 22-year-old photographer from Paris. After moving to New York in 2012, he relocated to Los Angeles where he’s currently based. Here we take a look at a few of his personal images, all black-and-white analog photos
1) Top of the rue Champlain, photographed by Charles Marville in 1872. In the distance is where Baron Georges-Eugène Haussmann’s pristine Paris rises. Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
2) Cour St Guillaume circa 1865
Facades is an ongoing series of work by French photographer Zacharie Gaudrillot-Roy that imagines a world where facades have been completely isolated from buildings. He shares of the project:
The façade is the first thing we see, it’s the surface of a building. It can be impressive, superficial or safe. Just like during a wandering through a foreign city, I walk through the streets with these questions: what will happen if we stick to that first vision? If the daily life of “The Other” was only a scenery? This series thus offers a vision of an unknown world that would only be a picture, without intimate space, with looks as the only refuge.
Alexander Semenov recently released a number of incredible new photographs of worms, several of which may be completely unknown to science. Half of the photos were taken at the Lizard Island Research Station near the Great Barrier Reef in Australia during a 2-week conference on marine worms called polychaetes. Semenov photographed 222 different worm species which are now in the process of being studied and documented by scientists.
The other half of the photos were taken during Semenov’s normal course of work at the White Sea Biological Station in northern Russia where he’s head of the scientific divers team.