A batch of four photos, tweaked by Portland-based satirist Mike Wellins, show portraits of Washington, Hamilton, Jefferson, and Jackson ridiculing the current US president.
Oslo’s Munch Museum and an “award winning Photoshop brush maker” teamed up to create a set of digital brushes based on seven real ones that Munch used.
Hastily photoshopping a graphic of an airplane into a shot of some abstracted architecture could win you a Nikon prize.
When I was editing our story about Canadians “spocking” their $5 bills, I discovered something curious: you can’t Photoshop money.
There are days I when hate the internet, particularly when it recycles the same idea again and again and again as if it were original. The latest (and most egregious) culprit is Lauren Wade and her tired project that photoshops Old Masters until they resemble the proportions of contemporary fashion models.
Most of us are somewhat conscious of the way in which the technological tools both create and limit what is possible visually, and how that evolves over time. Leslie Thornton’s new video work, “Luna,” is a tour de force exploration of these possibilities.
Although photographs have always been altered, new tools and the pervasiveness of images have made a skeptical viewer. Still, photography’s power holds strong.
LONDON — We are now six days into the unrest that started in the Greater London neighborhood of Tottenham, spread throughout London and then erupted across England. London has been relatively — but tenuously — calmer than it was on Monday night, when looting, arson and violence escalated and reached new and disparate parts of the city … What’s been more interesting to me, however, has been the ways in which many denizens of England have established identities as non-rioters or anti-rioters and expressed criticism through social media and images circulated through it.
Tomorrow marks the opening of Cory Arcangel: Pro Tools, a full floor of new and recent work by the artist at the Whitney Museum. Lucky you, you get to see it a day early! I previewed the exhibition and came back with a photo essay featuring bowling video games, photoshop gradients, bad golfers and epic sunglasses.