Reflections enable you to perceive your surroundings rather differently, often adding a unique layer to your narrative. They portray our world in an unusual, dreamy manner, often evoking a sense of wonder. This week, show us your most creative photographs of a world inverted.
Show us the various patterns, forms and shapes that make up the concrete jungle we call home.
Show us your stunning long exposures of the most everyday scenes around you.
Henri Cartier-Bresson's 'Decisive Moment' has inspired countless photographers over time... Has it played a part in your photography? Show us the image that you would say was your 'decisive moment'
Clouds are ethereal, dreamy, and sometimes somber too. It doesn't matter if you're looking at them from the top of a mountain; your kitchen window; while sitting in your car, on your way to work; or while laying on the grass, staring up at the sky. They are simply magnificent. We want you to experiment and capture the unique qualities of your cloudscape photographs.
There are always minuscule creatures lurking around the corner—in the kitchen, near the window or even inside the vase of your house plant. So, go ahead and show us the tiny world you’ve discovered.
This is perhaps one of the most loved or the most detested time of the year. There is always something happening around you—children playing in the rain, people running to take cover, families gathering together during the power cut, people getting back to their old hobbies, or the sudden repair the house needs. Show us what monsoon really means to you.
People come together over food, and even if one is dining alone, a wholesome meal can bring comfort. Show us scenes from your kitchen, of meals being prepared and served, or even of dishes waiting to be devoured.
Scour your surroundings for interesting items, perhaps old, broken and collecting dust. Allow these forgotten objects to become your next muse.
As the title suggests, participants are encouraged to submit images of the sights and scenes outside their doors and windows, with the subject visibly framed by window panes or doorways.