A member of a comparsa, a Uruguayan carnival group, dances during the Llamadas parade in Montevideo February 5, 2015. Thousands of people crowd the capital's Barrio Sur as costumed drummers and dancers kick off the street fiesta known as Llamadas which has traditional Afro-Uruguayan roots. The fiesta, also known in Spanish as “The Calls”, started during the colonial period as a slave parade on the city streets. (Photo by Andres Stapff/Reuters)
World War II veteran Jack W. Schlegel, 91 years-old, from Mount Tremper, New York, of the 508th Parachute Infantry Division of the 82nd Airborne who parachuted near Sainte-Mere-Eglise on June 6,1944, poses with American and French flags as he visits the American War cemetery in Colleville-sur-Mer, on the Normandy coast June 2, 2014. REUTERS/Pascal Rossignol
General view of Chilean Calbuco volcano from Puerto Montt, located at 1000 km southern Santiago de Chile, Chile, 22 April 2015. Due to the eruption of the volcano with a smoke column 20 km high, authorities declared a red alert and ordered the evacuation of around 1500 inhabitants of Ensenada, Alerce, Colonia Río Sur and Correntoso towns. (Photo by Alex Vidal Brecas/EPA)
This aerial picture taken on June 6, 2016, shows the scene of a collision between a freight train and a passengers train on their way between Liege and Namur, in Saint-Georges-sur-Meuse, Eastern Belgium. Investigators worked through the wreckage of a high speed train crash in eastern Belgium on Monday that killed at least three people and injured nine others. A fast-moving passenger train late Sunday slammed violently into the back of a slow-moving freight train that was travelling on the same track for reasons that remain unexplained. (Photo by Laurie Dieffembacq/AFP Photo)
One of the most creative photoseries I’ve seen so far is definitely this one from the French photographer Laurent Chéhère and his Flying Houses. The serie has a sur-real but still very realistic out-come, with ofcourse, some help of our great friend Photoshop.
In an extraordinary act of devotion to his art, sculptural artist Spencer Byles spent a year creating beautiful sculptures out of natural and found materials throughout the unmanaged forests of La Colle Sur Loup (where he lived with his family), Villeneuve Loubet and Mougins. He worked together with elements of his natural surroundings to create artwork that blends seamlessly with the environment.