This is the Woofermagazine manifesto.
We believe that :
Photography captures the experiences of the author and constitutes a visual archive of his memories. By organizing and sharing related content from this archive, photography can become a form of personal expression.
There are no divisions among photographic genres.
A photographic image has its own form independent of the photographer’s intentions and can be interpreted differently by each viewer.
An indisputable part of the value of a photograph are the sensations that it is capable of arousing in the viewer.
In today’s society, images have unprecedented relevance in terms of communication.
We promise to try to:
Expand the scope of the authors’ ideas by sharing the works that we find most interesting.
Break down the divisions between photographic genres, challenging social media algorithms that promote content uniformity. We believe this is a social mission that aims to facilitate communication between people who may not share a sense of belonging to the same movement.
Approach our judgments with respect for the authors and viewers.
Share works that evoke sensations and emotions, regardless of their nature.
Attempt to create our personal maps that can anyway help viewers navigate the vast production of images generated by contemporary society.
Dmitry Stepanenko seeks to escape from London, reaches the sea coast and tells us about his observations
In this series, natural elements are not set as scenic backgrounds, but rather as protagonists. By Benedetta Falugi
Valérie Six Louis’ photos make our minds travel as if they were movie scenes.
Francisco Uceda guides us through Redhook, a neighborhood in New York City undergoing gentrification, where people are drawn silhouettes.
The 2012 work on Cuba by Gabi Ben Avraham has always struck me as brilliant and deserves to be remembered.
The American Landscape according Jason Chambers