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12 January 2022

In this recurring column, we highlight a few items we've run across that don't merit a full story of their own but are interesting enough to bring to your attention. This time we look at Joshua Nowicki, Carsten Egevang, Phyllis Christopher and LensCulture portrait awards.

  • InStrong Winds Sculpt Frozen Sand, Grace Ebert showcases the environmental photography of Joshua Nowicki. "The unearthly constructions, which look like miniature hoodoos, arise periodically during Great Lakes winters, although Nowicki says these 15-inch formations are some of the tallest he's stumbled upon," she writes. They tumble down after a couple of days.
  • In Freeze Frames, Mee-Lai Stone features Danish photographer Carsten Egevang's images of "Inuit hunters and the vast expanses of snow and ice" in Greenland.
  • In Joy and Nakedness at San Francisco's Dyke March, Edward Siddons talks to Phyllis Christopher about her best photograph. "There have been few times in history where women run the camera, the press and the ecosystem of publishing," she says. "But the world we created in San Francisco felt like a beautiful laboratory."
  • LensCulture is accepting entries to its ninth annual Portrait Awards, which will reward 35 photographers this year. Deadline is Feb. 23.

More to come! Meanwhile, here's a look back. And please support our efforts...

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