There’s nothing simpler than boiling an egg, but perfecting it is a whole other story. Bon Appetit put together a handy guide to boiling an egg to the correct consistency, for say, a salad nicoise or a hearty shoyu ramen. It goes to show that attention to detail is important in not only design, but everything we do.
FEATURED ARTIST: Adriane Colburn
Adriane Colburn, Overlay for Getting Lost, 2012-14. Paper, c-print, mirrors. 11 x 18 feet. Courtesy the artist.
1. © Theodore G. Jay Joslin III. Sinking Feeling II
2. © Angel Martinez Martinez. Sometimes I See … Faces!
3. © Richard Harrison. Cardbored? This photo was taken on a hot afternoon in my parents garden. After taking hundreds of photos of our children playing, my eye started to wander, and I found this sad little cardboard man discarded from the packaging of a playhouse.
4. © Danielle Cosme. A Seedy Smile
5.© Drew Makepeace. Wall Face. I don’t actively look for faces; they pop out at me when I least expect it. Its like the faces are finding me rather than the other way around.
6. © Georgescu Catalin Cristian. Rasta Mana. This face is made out of the wires and cables that dangle from the side of my desk. They caught my eye while I was resting in bed with my head tilted sideways. I stared at the screws and began to see the face of a rasta man with braided hair. And no, I did not set this shot up.
7. © Sven Vahar. Smiles Make Hearts Grow
8.© Tim Simpson. How Do You Like Your Eggs? This image is composed of my breakfast. I was having a new kitchen installed and couldn’t boil my weekend eggs, so I bought a microwave egg cooker. One Saturday morning, this face appeared, looking at me, slightly shocked about what was going to happen.
Found Faces is one of those light-hearted photobooks that compiles photos taken by fun-loving photographers from all over the world. It’s a celebration of the artist in all of us — and it’s sure to make you smile. The focus of this book is the art of finding “faces” in unexpected places — and the combined result is a riot of quirky points of view.
It includes the work of over 90 photographers from 26 different countries, along with their often-humorous reflections on their particular discoveries.
This would be an ideal book to share with a beginning photographer — dozens of examples demonstrating simple ways to “see” differently in the world that’s all around us.