A quest for tribes: the world's indigenous peoples – in pictures

Jimmy Nelson spent four years documenting the world’s indigenous cultures for his Before They Pass Away project. This week, new and archive images go on display at Brussels’ La Photographie Galerie

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Flickr says smartphones were the most popular device this year, iPhone tops list

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 19:18

Flickr has published its 2016 end-of-year report detailing the most popular devices and brands on its platform. Per the report, 48% of photos published on Flickr this year were captured using smartphones, and 47% of them were captured using iPhones specifically. The top three iPhone models were the iPhone 5s, the iPhone 6, and the iPhone 6s.

As far as brands go, Canon was the second most used at 24% and Nikon came in third at 18%. Device types, meanwhile, show DSLRs ranked second after smartphones at 25%, point-and-shoot cameras at 21%, and mirrorless models at 3%. Comparing the figures with last year’s report, smartphone uploads are up 9%, DSLR uploads are down 6%, point-and-shoot uploads are down 4%, and mirrorless uploads have remained steady.

Via: Flickr Blog

Categories: News

Meyer-Optik-Görlitz reveals Nocturnus 50 F0.95 II lens for Sony E-Mount

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 18:37

German lens maker Meyer-Optik has launched the Nocturnus 50 F0.95 II, a super-fast manual-focus standard lens for the Sony E-Mount that is optimized for use with full-frame sensors, but also works with APS-C cameras. 

The lens comes with a focal length of 50mm and an aperture range from F0.95 to F22, offering lots of flexibility, both when shooting in low light and in terms of depth-of-field. The lens design features 10 elements in 7 groups and ensures high levels of sharpness in the focus-plane. Meyer-Optik says the 15 aperture blades with anti-reflective coating create a pleasant bokeh with circular highlights. The Nocturnus has a minimum focus distance of 50cm and weighs 680 grams. Manual focus control and the stepless aperture ring operate almost silently, making the Nocturnus an interesting option for video applications. 

The Nocturnus 50 F0.95 II will be available from January 1st for €3000 (approximately $3225). More information is available on the Meyer-Optik-Görlitz website.

Nocturnus 50 F0.95 II samples provided by Meyer-Optik $(document).ready(function() { SampleGalleryV2({"containerId":"embeddedSampleGallery_1858460089","galleryId":"1858460089","isEmbeddedWidget":true,"standalone":false,"selectedImageIndex":0,"startInCommentsView":false,"isMobile":false}) });
Categories: News

Have your say: Best high-end compact of 2016

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 17:59
Have your say: Best high-end compact of 2016

Although it's true that 'compact' usually refers to cameras small in size, here, we use it to refer to any camera with a non-removable lens. This makes for an interesting spread of cameras, with 1"-type sensors and APS-C sensors, prime lenses and zoom lenses, pocketable wonders and DSLR-styled bridge cameras.

So step (or sit) right up and take a peek through the high-end compacts of 2016, and let your voice be heard - which of these should be crowned the best high-end compact camera of the year?

Note: This poll only includes high-end compact cameras released in the calendar year of 2016. If there's a late 2015 product missing that you want to highlight, leave a comment and we'll take this into account.

Canon Powershot G7 X Mark II

The Canon G7 X Mark II brings some impressive updates to Canon's original 1"-sensor compact. It features a new Digic 7 processor, bringing with it increased operational speed and 8fps burst shooting in Raw + JPEG. There's a (very comfortable) front grip, more effective image stabilization and the screen now tilts down as well as up (selfies will outlive us all).

There's abundant external controls and a well-thought out touch interface, the control dial around the lens can be 'clicked' or 'unclicked,' and a 24-100mm equiv. F1.8-2.8 lens sits in front of a 1"-type BSI CMOS sensor.

In all, the G7 X Mark II is everything we hoped the G7 X Mark I would have been and more - is that enough to launch it to the top spot? Cast your vote and let us know.

Fujifilm X70

As is typical with Fujifilm cameras, the retro-styled X70 is quite the looker, with image quality to back up those looks. Along with 28mm equiv. F2.8 lens, it uses Fujifilm's tried-and-true 16MP X-Trans CMOS II sensor and offers their famous film simulation modes.

You also get a 77-point hybrid autofocus system, a 3" touch-enabled LCD, and all the manual controls you could want - plus eight customizable buttons.

The Fujifilm X70 is a camera for those that like a 'hands-on' experience, and it's very petite considering the relatively large sensor. Do you think these qualities are enough to push it to the top of the pack this year? 

Leica X-U

The Leica X-U is the manufacturer's first-ever rugged camera - it's waterproof to 15m, and is also shock-proof and dust-proof. It features a 23mm F1.7 Summilux ASPH lens that works out to a 35mm equivalent field of view for its 16.3MP APS-C CMOS sensor. There's a flash mounted directly above the lens barrel, which will be especially useful for use underwater.

There's always a certain cachet that comes with that red dot, reinforced here with Leica's claims that they teamed up with Audi Design for the overall design of the camera. Are you a fan of the design? Excited by the prospect of dunking a Leica in the drink? Cast your vote and let us know.

Panasonic Lumix LX10 / LX15

The Lumix LX10 / LX15 is Panasonic's answer to Sony's RX100-series, offering a 20MP 1"-type CMOS sensor, a 24-72mm equiv. F1.4-2.8 zoom and 4K video as well as some clever 4K photo modes. It has an all-metal body and well-damped dials, a pop-up flash, and a refined touchscreen interface.

The LX10 / LX15 also uses Panasonic's Depth-from-Defocus (DFD) technology, ensuring swift and accurate autofocus, even for moving subjects, and also features varying levels of image stabilization between stills and video. Does the LX10 / LX15 tick all the right boxes for you? 

Panasonic Lumix FZ2500 / FZ2000

The Panasonic FZ2500 / FZ2000 is the followup to the older FZ1000. Like many other models in this poll, it features a 20MP 1"-type CMOS sensor, though unlike other cameras in this roundup, it has a whopping 24-480mm equiv. F2.8-4.5 zoom lens. As much a video camera as it is a stills camera, Panasonic has also added a built-in variable ND filter, fully articulating LCD, 4K capture and 10-bit 4:2:2 vide output over HDMI.

It's not the most... compact... compact camera in this poll, but that's you price to pay for that staggering zoom range. Are you a video enthusiast who's picked up the FZ2500 for yourself? Do you think it's beaten out all the other compacts this year?

Panasonic Lumix ZS100 / TZ100

The Panasonic Lumix DMC-ZS100 / TZ100 marks the manufacturer's return to the compact travel-zoom market, and it is a camera that more or less stands alone in this regard. It uses a 20MP 1"-type CMOS sensor behind a 25-250mm equivalent F2.8-5.9 zoom lens in a package that will easily fit in your jacket pocket. Typically for Panasonic, there's also detailed 4K video capture and a slew of stills capture aids like Post Focus and 4K Photo. They've even shoehorned a popup flash and an electronic viewfinder into the all-metal body.

Is the ZS100 your go-to travel camera? Let us know.

Sony Cyber-shot RX10 Mark III

The Sony RX10 Mark III is as much about its lens as it is everything else. That lens is a 24-600mm equivalent F2.4-4 Zeiss-branded unit, exhibiting impeccable sharpness throughout the zoom range. The sensor is a familiar 20MP 1"-type CMOS unit, and the camera is otherwise very similar to the RX10 Mark II. It offers 4K and ultra-slow-motion video capture as well as Sony's industry-leading JPEG noise reduction.

Is the RX10 III and its monster lens enough to take the compact camera crown? Let us know what you think by casting your vote in the poll below.

Sony RX100 Mark V

The RX100 V is the most refined RX100 model yet. It comes with a 20MP 1"-type sensor, 24-70mm equivalent F1.8-2.8 Zeiss-branded lens, and incredible 24fps burst shooting with full autofocus and autoexposure. There's also oversampled 4K video capture, ultra slow motion video capture, a clever pop-up electronic viewfinder and a tilting rear screen.

The RX100 V is about as much technology as can fit into a pocket. Does it make your list of best cameras of the year?

Vote now!

Voting is easy - you pick your favorite products by dragging and dropping. You can pick up to three, and rank them in order of priority.

. Have your say$(document).ready(function() { Poll({"pollId":"4436302269","openForVoting":true,"mainElementId":"poll0","slot":null,"isSingleChoicePoll":false,"minNumberOfChoices":1,"maxNumberOfChoices":3}); })Have your say: Best high-end compact of 2016Your answers1. Required2. Optional3. OptionalYou need to login to voteCanon PowerShot G7 X Mark IIFujifilm X70Leica X-U (Typ 113)Panasonic Lumix FZ2500Panasonic Lumix LX10Panasonic Lumix ZS100Sony Cyber-shot RX10 IIISony Cyber-shot RX100 V

Voting is easy - you pick your favorite products by dragging and dropping. You can pick up to three, and rank them in order of priority.

Poll Rules:

  1. This poll is meant to be a bit of fun. It's not sponsored, promoted or paid for in any way and DPReview staff don't care how you vote, so please don't start a flame-war in the comments. I.e., please don't be a troll.
  2. It's fine to vote for products that you haven't used (some may not yet be shipping, after all) but please don't vote purely just to sandbag another product or brand. I.e., please don't be a troll.
  3. Please only vote once, from a single account. Creating and voting from multiple accounts for a community poll of no consequence is a silly thing to do with your time. See points 1 and 2, above, about not being a troll.
Categories: News

Best photos of the day: Athens clashes and a crane in flight

The Guardian’s picture editors bring you a selection of photo highlights from around the world, including a demo in Greece and a crane in flight

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Instagram snapshots: Annapurna Mellor in Egypt

Photographer Annapurna Mellor found Cairo and Luxor ‘devoid of tourists’ on a recent visit. ‘I urge people to go to Egypt. Locals have a deep love for their country and a desire to share its beauty with the world’

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Heliskiing the British Columbia wilderness with the Olympus OM-D E-M1 II

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 11:00

We took the Olympus OM-D E-M1 II up to Revelstoke, British Columbia and caught the season's first helicopter out into the wilderness alongside some of the World's top pro skiers. It was cold and terrifying, but we did it all in the name of putting this new flagship camera to the test. Part of a forthcoming feature video with Scott Rinckenberger, we wanted to share some of the images with you as soon as we got back. We also used the camera to shoot opening day at Revelstoke resort, which is famous for having one of the longest (and most fun) lift lines of any mountain in North America. 

The gallery contains a mix of Raw conversions (with no noise reduction applied) and out of camera JPEGs, including some shot using the Grainy Film II profile (a staff favorite), as well as a High-res mode sample. Many of the images shot in back country were done so under extreme conditions: sub-freezing temperatures, blizzard-like snowfall, avalanche warnings and the like. This in particular should demonstrate just how tough this this camera is, even if the photographer who shot the images was less so.

See our Olympus OM-D E-M1 Mark II Heliskiing Samples Gallery

Categories: News

Eyewitness: Kaprun, Austria

Photographs from the Eyewitness series

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Video: Breathtaking drone footage of Oregon's landscape

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 09:00

Michael Shainblum is a skilled professional landscape photographer known for his time-lapse footage and incredible still work. In 2015, he decided to take his photography to the skies to begin working on a drone project.

All told, he shot 16 hours of footage with DJI 3 and DJI 4 drones to produce this breathtaking 4K aerial montage filmed all over the state of Oregon. Be sure to turn the lights down, the sound up and HD mode on to really enjoy this short film.

Categories: News

Olympic legacy: photographing the Lea Valley – in pictures

Polly Braden and David Campany started taking photographs of the Lea Valley in 2004, before London won its Olympic bid and the area began to change dramatically

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Sean O'Hagan's top 10 photography exhibitions of 2016

From Elton John’s ravishing collection to the early days of Diane Arbus and the beautiful worlds of Paul Strand, here are the best photography shows of 2016

Victoria and Albert Museum, London

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Olympus E-M1 owners report firmware 4.2 bugs [Updated with statement]

DP Review News - Wed, 07/12/2016 - 01:02

Olympus OM-D E-M1 owners are reporting issues using their cameras after updating to firmware version 4.2. Forum member Denjw reports problems with focus stacking and corrupted image files after updating to 4.2, echoing comments from German blogger Pen-and-Tell. Firmware 4.2 in part added support to the E-M1 for focus stacking with the 300mm F4, 8mm F1.8 fisheye and 7-14mm F2.8 Pro lenses. 

Olympus has suspended Firmware 4.2, and has today issued the following statement (edited slightly for clarity from a Japanese translation)

The award-winning Olympus OM-D series has received excellent reviews from a wide range of users. With stunning, compact designs packed with revolutionary technologies, the OM-D series provides incredible speed, outstanding image resolution and a host of shooting features to meet the needs of the professional and enthusiast photographer, alike.

There have been a small number of reported issues with the latest E-M1 firmware version 4.2. As a result, Olympus has proactively suspended this firmware update in an effort to evaluate the reports.

Olympus has been able to confirm that it is a unique group of settings that cause the issue. The camera does not perform properly under the following conditions:

Using HDR, Focus stacking, Hand-held starlight in scene mode, and keystone compensation with Rec view 'Off'.

When Rec view is turned on, the problem does not happen. Affected users are advised to turn Rec View on to avoid issues.

For those E-M1 owners who have not yet updated their Olympus firmware to version 4.2, and whose current firmware version is version 4.1, no action is necessary.

Categories: News

Instagram introduces comment-control features

DP Review News - Tue, 06/12/2016 - 19:43

Like the users of other social networks, Instagramers have to deal with their fair share of spam and online-abuse. Fortunately, you've had the ability to block specific words from your comments for a while, but today Instagram has introduced a number of additional features, all of which will become available in the coming weeks, that should help make your account and Instagram as a whole a more pleasant place. 

When posting a new image you can now disable commenting for the image in the new advanced settings menu. There is not yet an option for a global shutdown of commenting for your account, though. The ability to 'heart' a comment for it to encourage positive comments from others is a less drastic approach but likely less efficient as well. 

There is also a new feature for users with private accounts. Previously, you had to block contacts if you changed your mind about them seeing your images. Now you have the option to quietly remove them from your followers list, which they won't be notified about. 

Finally, there is a new function to alert Instagram about what it refers to as 'self-injury' posts. You can flag images if you are worried about the well-being of a users and a dedicated team at Instagram will then contact them and put them in touch with organizations that offer help. As a package these new features should help reduce spam and other unpleasant commenting on Instagram, as long as you put the time in and use them.  

Categories: News

Ricoh Keenai photo management system launches with smart tagging

DP Review News - Tue, 06/12/2016 - 19:36

Ricoh has announced the launch of a new photo storage and management service called Keenai. With Keenai, photographers can upload and store original resolution photos and videos, sync the content across multiple devices and share the content with others. According to Ricoh, Keenai features smart technologies that facilitate rapid image searches via smart tagging and image recognition, as well.

Once uploaded, photos and videos can be shared with others, including 360-degree panoramas. In addition to syncing across devices, Ricoh says Keenai stores content for offline access at ‘device-friendly resolutions.’ Each account allows an unlimited number of photos, including raw images, to be stored at original resolution, but only up to 300 15-minute videos can be uploaded per month.

Ricoh Keenai is available for iOS, Android, Windows Phone, macOS, and Windows, and supports direct photo and video transfers from Toshiba FlashAir and Eyefi Mobi WiFi SD cards and WiFi-enabled cameras. The service is available for $4.99-per-month or $49-per-year. The service's mobile and desktop applications are available here.

Ricoh Innovations Corp. Debuts Keenai, One-Stop Smart Photo Management for All the Latest Smartphones and Digital Cameras

Keenai automates the most tedious part of being a photographer: centralizing and managing your photos and videos; Keenai's intelligent solution eliminates the frustration of managing photos and videos from different devices, and makes enjoying and sharing digital memories a simple and pleasant experience

CUPERTINO, CA--(Marketwired - Dec 6, 2016) - Ricoh Innovations Corp. (RIC), a Silicon Valley-headquartered subsidiary of Ricoh Company, Ltd., has launched Keenai, a smart photo-management service that keeps digital memories safe and organized. Available immediately in eight languages on all popular platforms (macOS™, Windows®, Android®, iOS™ and Windows Phone®), Keenai is the only photo service that connects all your devices and cameras, and unifies all your photos and videos for viewing and sharing on any device.

"Consumers are struggling to keep track of all the photos and videos they capture using the different devices they own. Keenai provides a smart solution to this problem, and is designed so that non-technical people can gain control of all their photos, share them with friends and family, and feel confident that their memories are safe," said Toshinori Arita, senior vice president of Ricoh Innovations Corp.

Finally, an app that handles everything: all devices and platforms -- photos and videos

Keenai is perfect for non-technical people with lots of photos (often, on different devices) who prefer to not be locked into any one vendor's cloud services. Keenai delivers a beautiful, unified, cable-free photo sharing experience on every device. Plus, it is the only application that can transfer photos and videos directly from Wi-Fi® cameras, Eyefi Mobi, or Toshiba FlashAir™ Wi-Fi SD cards to all the latest smartphones and tablets (Android, iOS and Windows Phone).

Some of Keenai's standout features include:

  1. Automatic cloud backup of unlimited, original-resolution photos and videos. Users can store an unlimited number of original photos (including RAW) and up to 300 15-minute videos per month in the Keenai service.
  2. Syncs collections of photos and videos so they can be enjoyed on all your devices. Keenai lets you bring your entire photo collection with you, wherever you go -- online or offline. Keenai's smart syncing keeps the originals safe in the cloud, and stores only device-friendly resolutions on your local device.
  3. Bring your adventures to life as mixed-media experiences for family and friends. Keenai provides sharing of stories as gorgeous albums that combine photos, videos and even 360° images. Albums can be privately shared with friends and family via email or shared links, and accessed via any web browser.
  4. Automatic image recognition and smart tagging for fast photo search. Keenai's intelligent suite of applications does all the tedious tagging work for you, and makes enjoying and sharing your memories a simple and pleasant experience, every step of the way.

How to get started with Keenai

All members start with a free trial of 30 days. Thereafter, membership costs only $4.99/month or $49.99/year. There are three easy on-ramps to Keenai: web, mobile app or desktop:

  1. Keenai Web Application: Create your account at No download required. After creating your account, simply visit in your favorite browser for easy access to all your original-resolution photos and videos. You can upload and download photos and videos via the web application, and use intelligent tools like Smart Views and Discover dashboards.
  2. Keenai Mobile Applications: Use Keenai mobile applications to transfer images directly from your camera to your device, or upload photos directly to the cloud from your smart phone. Your entire collection is instantly synced with the cloud and can be browsed on all your devices -- even later when you're offline. Download here.
  3. Keenai Desktop Applications: Use the Keenai desktop utilities to upload photos and videos from your desktop collection to Keenai. You can also set up a folder to automatically sync your original resolution photos from the Keenai service to your desktop or networked drive. Download here.
Categories: News

A shot in the dark: Casio launches 1.9MP camera for ultra low-light photography

DP Review News - Tue, 06/12/2016 - 17:54

Casio has announced an addition to the Exilim Outdoor Recorder line with a model that is designed to take stills and video in extremely dark conditions. The EX-FR110H uses a back-illuminated CMOS sensor with 1.9 million extra-large pixels that Casio claims are better at recording light when there isn’t much of it around.

Aimed at cavers, campers and those who enjoy a night safari the camera offers ISO 51200 and new noise suppression circuitry as well as a high speed Exilim engine HS ver.3.

Samples from Casio compare images taken with the FR110H with those taken on the company's regular cameras

The camera features an F2.8 lens with the angle of view of a 20mm on a full frame camera, while the 3" LCD screen has a special setting for working in very low light. The camera follows the detachable format of the FR series so that the body and the lens unit can be separated for remote capture with feature control maintained via Bluetooth. Casio says the camera is drop-, water-, freeze- and dust-proof, and that it can record Full HD video at 30fps and with 3 stops of stabilization.

Despite the camera's low-light credentials, in the product information Casio helpfully points out that you can’t take pictures in the absence of light.

The Casio Exilim FR110H will be an Asia-only product, and will be released for sale on 9th December. For more information see this translation of the Casio product page.

Categories: News

Best photos of the day: Afghan militants and political effigies

The Guardian’s picture editors bring you a selection of photo highlights from around the world, including captured militants and a Tel Aviv statue

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Neil Young: an artist through the years – in pictures

For the first time, the Morrison Hotel Gallery is hosting an exhibition in all three of their locations – Long May You Run, a retrospective of Neil Young, charts his rise from Buffalo Springfield to refusing to settle down in his 70s

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Gear of the Year: Tamron 90mm F2.8 Di VC USD Macro F017

DP Review News - Tue, 06/12/2016 - 12:00

Regular readers of the site have seen more photos from this lens than they might realize.

The new Tamron 90mm arrived on our doorstep at some point in the early spring. I admit at first I wasn't very excited, it just seemed like a run-of-the-mill 'check that box' lens for Tamron to round out their SP lineup. I also wasn't excited because its EF mount meant getting out a beast: the Canon EOS 5DS R.

I took it along for my first trip to the Skagit Valley Tulip festival. Part of me was excited for this as-close-to-Holland-as-you-can-get-in-the-USA experience, but I wasn't very happy about the fact that I was going to be doing tripod work.

In public.

With families around.

I'm a bit of a grump.

This isn't to say I don't see the value in using a tripod. Believe me, I do. However, most units readily available to me aren't exactly easy to use when it comes to getting way down low to flower level. Most of them stood slightly taller than a tulip when at their shortest, and the tripods with the ability to turn the center column sideways to get low don't work well with geared heads (my preference).

So, I was going in to battle with damaged morale, cumbersome equipment and a bit of apathy towards the entire scenario.

My opinions shifted as the day progressed.

Turns out, I really like 1:1 macro lenses, and the latest Tamron 90mm was the first to really help me realize that. Image stabilization, which isn't new for this type of lens, was a huge assist for handheld shooting, especially with a camera that loves to highlight when you get it wrong.

Autofocus also worked better than I'm used to with macro lenses. The lens' AF motor is quite quick, even at the closer focal lengths. Moving from minimum focus distance to infinity happens quick enough that it isn't the end of the world if the lens suddenly decides to do a full hunt – although I rarely encountered that problem with the 5DS R. In fact, I took quite a few shots through the OVF and they came out perfectly sharp, which isn't always the case when using the 5DS R.

Okay, so I shot tulips with it, who cares?

Sometimes in our articles you'll see what we call 'beauty' shots of cameras headlining pages of our reviews. These images are typically shot outside somewhere pretty around the office, done by various members of the team.

After my positive experience shooting the Tulip Festival with the Tamron 90mm Macro, I started grabbing the lens and the 5DS R any time I went outdoors for product photography. From then on until we had to return the lens, I ended up bringing it with me any time I went to take beauty shots.

The focal length and focus capabilities are great for photographing all cameras, and the VC system means I can stop down for greater depth of field while still shooting handheld. It made the task quick and easy, allowing me to experiment and be creative.

So when I say you've seen more images from the Tamron 90mm than you might think, it's because they've been hero images, or 'beauty' shots as they're affectionately called in the office, for our reviews. Professional results, moderate price tag. That is what we've seen a few times now in Tamron's SP series, and the 90 is no exception.

To see our beauty shots without any retouching check out our sample gallery.

$(document).ready(function() { SampleGalleryV2({"containerId":"embeddedSampleGallery_5004187909","galleryId":"5004187909","isEmbeddedWidget":true,"standalone":false,"selectedImageIndex":0,"startInCommentsView":false,"isMobile":false}) });
Categories: News

O is for oracle: share your artwork now

For this month’s art project, Director of Exhibitions and Curator at Tate Modern Achim Borchardt-Hume invites you to share your artwork on the theme of oracle

As you look at this image of Robert Rauschenberg’s Oracle imagine the sound of splashing water. Now add the crackle of a local radio station and finally picture lights flashing in semi-darkness. “Listening happened in time. Looking also had to happen in time,” Rauschenberg once said. As much a sculpture made from stuff found in his New York neighbourhood – ‘gifts of the street’ as the artist liked to call it – Oracle is a piece of theatre. It is also great fun to watch [as is Mud Muse with its 100 gallons of bubbling bentonite mix made soon after and on view in the room next door at Tate Modern’s current exhibition].

Rauschenberg worked on Oracle at the same time as his silkscreen paintings of the recently assassinated John F. Kennedy, icons of 1960s Pop Art. The transistors used for the sound transmission were cutting edge technology at the time. He loved collaboration, in this instance with the Swedish engineer Bill Klüver.

Continue reading...
Categories: News

Saline views: your art on the theme of North Sea

We asked you to share your art on the theme of North Sea. Adrian Locke, senior curator at the Royal Academy of Arts, has selected his favourites.

Share your artwork for this month’s theme on oracle by clicking on the button below

Continue reading...
Categories: News
Syndicate content