Architecturally-Inspired Creative Photos by Daniel Rueda and Anna Devis

Self-taught photographers Daniel Rueda and Anna Devís play out their love affair with architecture on their Instagrams, posing each other amongst unique geometric elements found in buildings across Europe. The pair are both architects by trade, and met while studying at university. “Before starting at university I used to draw everything that came into my mind,” Devís explaines. “That process was very long so I decided to change the way to express them. That’s why I came into photography. It was quicker and it also made me happy.” Their work started off with playful photoshoots that transformed into “creativity-driven minimalistic architectural self-portraits,” which is how they classify their playful photography. “Neither of us can hide that it is us that we both love to take pictures of the most because we appear in each others’ pictures,” Rueda says. “I think the background is sometimes even more important that the main subject in the picture, that is why buildings and architecture are so important for my photography.” So, if you like these creative photos don’t forget to check Arthur Mebius Creative Photos and Armene’s Creative Photos.

Librairie Mollat’s Creative Photo Series Matches Customers with Book Covers

Independent French bookstore Librairie Mollat is going viral, but not because of anything particularly literary. No, this publicity boost is because they’ve gotten really creative with their Instagram account. Peppered throughout the usual photos of book covers and store shelves on their Instagram account, the Bordeaux-based bookseller has been creating fun and silly forced perspective photos by pairing customers and employees with matching book covers. The results are surprisingly (sometimes shockingly) good, perfectly matching where a person’s face ends and the portrait on the cover of a book begins.

Sculptural Photography

This wonderful series “Sculptural Photography” was created by Polish artists and photographers Szymon Roginski and Kasia Korzeniecka for spring-summer collection of fashion designer Ania Kuczynska. To create such unusual works you have to cut the picture into pieces, and then compile it into a three-dimensional space, and again photograph it. Interesting non-standard solution.