Tag Archives: mother

The Bonnie Days: Adorable Pictures of A Baby Taken In Most Creative Ways by Linda Skoog Törncrantz

The Bonnie Days: Adorable Pictures of A Baby Taken In Most Creative Ways by Linda Skoog Törncrantz

The Bonnie Days: Adorable Pictures of A Baby Taken In Most Creative Ways by Linda Skoog Törncrantz

Mother Linda Skoog Törncrantz was afraid to lose her creativity as she went on maternity leave. Maglie Boston Celtics But when she came across Adele Enersen´s “Milas daydreams”, nike air max 1 she was inspired to make her own. nike air max 2016 heren blauw Her project started when her daughter Bonnie was 5 weeks old and as a birthday gift for his husband and still ongoing as long as Bonnie is a part of it.

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Portraits Genetiques (Genetic Portraits) By Ulric Collette

Portraits Genetiques (Genetic Portraits) By Ulric Collette

Portraits Genetiques (Genetic Portraits) By Ulric Collette

Photographer Ulric Collette’s series of photos called Portraits Genetiques (Genetic Portraits) shows just how similar family members are. sneakers blanc Homme Asics He splits the photos down the middle and splices together faces of family members. St. Louis Cardinals Store Mothers, Nike Air Max 90 Donna daughters, Asics Gel Lyte 3 fathers and brothers… all of them seem so similar when you put them side-by-side. Air Max 2016 Sale These photos show you just how powerful genetics are.

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Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

German photographer Frauke Theilking‘s photo project called “Generation” captures the similarities and differences between generations. Each photo pairs up a parent and child, either a mother/daughter or father/son, side by side.
Looking at the two figures, there are apparent likenesses and gaps. For a lot of the images, it feels like looking at a split-screen of the same person at different stages in their life.

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

Observing Generation Gaps by Frauke Theilking

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Mother + Daughter Lookalike by Carra Sykes

Mother & Daughter Lookalike by Carra Sykes

Mother & Daughter Lookalike by Carra Sykes

Photographer Carra Sykes made a beautiful and fun photo project called Mother + Daughter which features her dressing and posing identically to her mom. Sykes uncle’s constant joking on her mother wearing her clothes gave her the idea for this project. Her mother has a knack for occasionally raiding her Goodwill donation bags and putting on her Carra’s old clothes.

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Wonderland by Kirsty Mitchell

Wonderland by Kirsty Mitchell

Wonderland by Kirsty Mitchell

Wonderland is an ongoing series of portraits by UK photographer Kirsty Mitchell as a part tribute to her mother, part conceptual photography and part exploration of costume and set design. Her mother’s death in 2008 filled Mitchell an emptiness that she sought an outlet to fill the vacuum. She revisited the fairy tales her mother used to share with her as a child and decided to use them as an inspiration for a series of portraits that would make use of her background in fashion and costume making.

Each costume and prop is painstakingly handmade, and each set is actually as beautiful as it looks in her photographs. Mitchell uses little artificial light during her shoots and only selects naturally beautiful locations around her home. Some scenes in Wonderland (2009-2012) required a twelve-month wait to capture the blooming seasonal flowers that are then around only for a two-week period.

What makes Wonderland magical is that it’s real. Most fantasy worlds today are created digitally in post production, thanks to Photoshop. But those in Wonderland are created with intensive handcrafting of props and costumes, real locations, the time and work for the preparation of the photo shoot and the intense dedication of Mitchell she brings to her heart.

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Flying Henry by Rachel Hulin

Flying Henry by Rachel Hulin

Flying Henry by Rachel Hulin

This photo project of former blogger and photo editor Rachel Hulin “Flying Henry” shows her baby Henry floating in landscapes. Hulin started this series because she was bored. A new mom who’d recently relocated from Brooklyn to Providence, Rhode Island, she says, “I was looking for a project to sink my teeth into while I was home with Henry when he was so little. I was trying figure out motherhood and the whole thing seemed so weird to me.”

Although Hulin wouldn;t go into specifics on how she achieved such pictures, she swears she never throw Henry in the air. “And I never move him into a place in the frame that he wasn’t in to begin with. I like Henry to fly the way he feels like it, I never pose him in a specific way,” she said.

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The Labour Process by Jenna Shouldice

The Labour Process by Jenna Shouldice

The Labour Process by Jenna Shouldice

Warning! Contains mature content.

The Labour Process is a photography series that sprung out of an idea of documenting the beauty of laboring women by photographer Jenna Shouldice. These photographs were made all across Canada participated by different women giving birth in a combination of home or hospital settings. Some of these women were cared by midwives and some by doctors and nurses. It features the moments before birth, the mothers’ pains, the push and at last the little angel out in the world.

Shouldice has a big love for people and a strong draw towards women’s issues. She trained as a Doula in 2011 to further her birth related work and spends a lot of time in the birthing community. Her photography project is an ongoing series and is not limited by geographical location.

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Mothers by Jade Beall

Mothers by Jade Beall

Mothers by Jade Beall

This photography project started when photographer Jade Beall posted photos of her post-birth body to show the world what she went through after she gave birth to her son. And then the emails started flooding in from hundreds of mothers who also want to share their life stories about their bodies.

This photo project is a movement of women coming together to tell their stories and celebrate their changing bodies so that the future generations of women can live free of suffering. These images are not Photoshopped, revealing the stretch marks and wrinkles in their bellies.

Beall has already captured 50 moms and still counting and she has written their stories from self-doubt to body confidence in a book entitled “A Beautiful Body.” These photos are meant to show mothers as they really look, imperfect but no less beautiful.

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