1000 Words Facebook Showcase Vol. 9

GRRYO believes that mobile photographers/ artists tell stories through the photographs/ images and art that represents their families, their environment, themselves. This is important because of the level of communication that is portrayed in imaging today.

We want to support the mobile arts community by having a place for artists to share, discuss, and critique (if requested by individual). These dialogues help the individuals and the community to grow.

The Reinvention of Chloe: Chapter 7

Chloé fell asleep. Her head pressed hard against the train’s window, the Leica bound round her neck, a metal albatross bouncing in time to the reverberations of the train track.

1000 Words, Instagram Vol. 3

Welcome to our third themed Instagram 1000 words showcase! There are many talented artists on Instagram and we wanted to tap into their creativity and showcase their work here. I chose “Still Life” as the theme for this showcase.  I’m very impressed with the...

Street Photography and the Cinemagraph

Street Photography and the Cinemagraph by Matt Coch A Cinemagraph is a still photo that contains a subtle element of video motion. The movement within the image continuously loops similar to the motion of a GIF. A really effective Cinemagraph will play with the...

Convergence of Mobile Art

Music, Dance and Photography. Most people travel through their day, missing beautiful moments that spontaneously erupt all around them. Imagine a warm summer day in which the dry heat visibly rises from the pavement. A cool breeze provides momentary reprieve as people...

What’s In A Name? Vol 1

What’s In A Name? Volume 1 curated by Todd Leban Whether you are aiming to be creative, clever, humorous, emotional, or are simply identifying the elements of your shot, the title for your image is an important element that deserves some thought. In this first...

The Abandoned Kingdom of Camelot

My opportunity came one spring morning which saw the day breaking to clear, sunny blue skies. My dawn raid on King Arthur’s Camelot saw me enter the park through a large hole on the fence at the back of the complex. After a short walk across a field I entered the animal centre. This was the same farm I visited with my son only four years before. Once full of life with all sorts of inhabitants roaming free, I now found it to be a desolate and empty place. An eery ghost town.