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documentary

Maria-Alejandra Huicho

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Negritos, Pariñas and La Brea (The Tar) are all names of villages in Piura, in the northern coast of Peru. They share an arid geography, a proximity to the sea and a cultural and political history tied to oil.

The traces of the abandoned containers, refineries and offices spread around the vast northern desert run parallel to the presence of its people and the history of the region. The landscape bears the mark of oil extraction but the people that inhabit it have also bound their lives, culture and history to it.

Various textures, formats and subjects are put together to shape a multi-layered evocation of the region and ultimately reveal the sculptural of its landscapes, the juxtaposition of present and past, of migration, loss, hope and the perseverance of the human spirit.

Paloma V. Catanzarx

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“Cities eating nature” try to be a critic essay of the actual cities where the people lose the importance of the mother nature. A call of attention to the citizens of the future. The cities are builded for and by humans, but this big business sometimes doesn’t study the project looking for a better future, they just want to make money. But, there is not all. There is constructions where the balance exist, are the ones where the human soul breath peace. People can develop themselves in freedom and calm their basics needs. This is the main difference of the developed country and the cities in latinamerica, africa or asia. It is a creative proyect based in 20 photographies which the artist took over 6 months in the latin american cities of São Paulo, Río de Janeiro and Buenos Aires. This proyect is looking for approach the nature to the public and see a different way of photography, like a communicational tool for the people who can explain what they feeling. To make some changes as we see the world.

Andra Zlotu

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On the first day of Easter, a Pentecostal community in the Eastern Romania celebrates "The Christening". Hundreds of people come to see the celebration while dozens of them are christened in a river. Four priests fulfill the manifestation, singing religious songs while people are sunk in the water. 

Sasha Hare

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Being a Type 1 Diabetic, who happens to be a Social Documentary Photogroahrr, the prospect of staying indoors for theree months seems daunting. Sasha has begun the process of bringing the outside in, in order to keep safe during this pandemic. 

Sasha Hare

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‘A Man After Midnight’ explores the evolution of youth relationships in party venues across the UK. Presenting their infactuating experience of young love and the ritualistic dances of Friday and Saturday nights. 

Lisa Praster

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‘Little things seem nothing, but they give peace, like those meadow flowers which individually seem odorless but all together perfume the air’ - Georges Bernanos

For a week I challenged myself to stay away from Social Media and the huge impact it can have on your daily routine. Ultimately the distraction that social media gives us is keeping us from noticing the little things in life. Things that might actually make you think twice about something that would normally not enter your mind. Creativity is being pushed away by the stimuli of your mobile phone on a daily basis.

By losing that distraction I was able to see the beauty in the smallest things possible.
I distracted myself from the distraction by looking at - and appreciating - the little things in life.

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