TMN Editor Nicole Pasulka believes she could beat a lie detector. When she sits in a chair she almost never puts her feet on the floor. Even though she likes the internet a lot, she is convinced that people will always read magazines and she is secretly building one in her basement.
How is it we can know what Jupiter’s Great Red Spot looks like, or Saturn’s rings, or the dusty surface of Mars, though no human has every seen them in person? Michael Benson turns NASA’s data sets and grainy pictures into dazzling, saturated images of our solar system.
Robin Williams—no, not that Robin Williams—paints sulky, introspective adolescents. Her figures are waiting to emerge from underneath snowball beards, oversized hats, and heavy party dresses. These costumes may be fantastic, but the paintings suggest that what they’ve hidden is more amazing.
On his way to the Mojave Desert, photographer Jamey Stillings stumbled across a rare intersection of awesome innovation and breathtaking scenery—the Hoover Dam.
Environmentalist and photographer J. Henry Fair wants you to stop buying plastic bottles, driving to work, and leaving the lights on. With government controlled by polluting special interests, Fair believes we must vote with our dollars to curb environmental ruin.
When asked in 2007 why he photographed the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina, Wyatt Gallery told us he went in order to understand the disaster and its aftermath.
In Shinchi Maruyama’s photographs, handfuls of water tossed into the air become flowerbeds or perfect cylinders. An amalgam of sculpture, performance, and photography, Mauyama’s work reveals how much beauty can occur in the blink of an eye.
Tiffany Bozic is a naturalist of her unconscious. In her latest work, Bozic’s paintings combine fascination with the natural world and a desire to explore uncharted emotional territory in dream-like renderings of plants and animals.
Professionally uninterested in Paris, one of his current cities of residence, photographer Michael Wolf began trolling Google Street View for a new perspective on the over-exposed city.
These surreal yet cozy images in Bo Bartlett’s work depict a world the painter knows best—himself, his childhood home, and family. But beyond painting what he knows, Bartlett paints what he feels, a spiritual connection between his past, present, and future lives.
Photographer Michele Abeles’s haunting and incisive portraits and still lifes refuse to provide us with narratives. Instead, they make us wonder why we desired such neat and tidy stories in the first place.
Maria Ines Manchego’s photographs record an urban landscape more García Lorca than Jane Jacobs. These are orphan images, memories without causes, that we carry with us as we navigate New York—a documentary of a city’s unconscious.
Bathing is an ordinary routine for most of us, but Manjari Sharma’s shower is more than a place for a daily lather and rinse. It’s a confessional, a temple, and, for believers, an incarnation of the river Ganges.