Among the portraits, still-lifes and abstracts, this week’s Featured Instagrammers evoke a gamut of feelings.
Remember, tag your Instagram photos #exposeddc for a chance to be included next time!
Another wonderful minimal architectural scene brought to you by John Benevelli. I find comfort in the sharp angles of any geometric space—real or imagined. I find corners to be a symbolic reminder that there is perfection in a worn, seemingly unimportant environment, making them worth looking at.
It’s a bird! It’s a plane! It’s Featured Instagrammers! The Canadian Snowbirds’ flyover of D.C. anchors this week’s trail of images, all dominated by distinct geometric shapes and lines.
Don’t forget to tag your images #exposeddc on Instagram for a chance to be included next time.
Get wide. . . . . #a6000 #sonyalpha #acreativedc #igdc #14thandu #washingtondc #bokeh @sonyimages #exposeddc #fotodc #dcstyle #mydccool #ustreet #igersdc #vsco #grammasters3 #instagood #uncalculated #illgrammers #vscogood #dcitystyle #streetphotography #metro #dc #illgrammers #agameoftones #shoot2kill #dopeshotbro
A photo posted by Dennis Turbeville (@dturbeville) on
I can’t stop staring at this image. Dennis Turbeville does indeed “get wide” and constructs an exceptionally geometric scene. The lines within the frame create a tension which warps the picture plane, confusing the photograph’s dimensionality.
A photo posted by Ellie Van Houtte (@ellievanhoutte) on
“On my Monday walk home, I wanted to make art,” Ellie Van Houtte declares in her Instagram caption and that is what she did. Ellie looks down beyond the ground beneath her feet, finds a geometric scene, and uses people as graphic elements in the frame. Her artistic photograph is wonderfully composed—I love how the travelers at Union Station sit directly on the yellow lines even when they change angles. What a great eye.