Day and night in one shot: amazing photos of New York
Day and night in one shot: amazing photos of New York
Day and night in one shot: amazing photos of New York

It seems that the sun was just shining outside the window. You take your eyes off the monitor - the Egyptian darkness. The day that had so much to do was over and the lanterns came on. Does it sound familiar? Photos of New York, taken by Stephen Wilkes, make it possible not only to compare the same streets at different times of the day, but also to feel how quickly time flies: you will not have time to look back, and the day has already turned into night.

Amazing New York City Photos: Central Park

New York is a city that never sleeps, and different authors talk about it differently. However, the photographs of New York in the night lights have already become familiar, and new artistic solutions are needed. A new take on urban photography is offered by Stephen Wilkes, a 20-year-old photographer who will soon be opening an exhibition in and around New York.

Left - day, right - night: amazing pictures of New York

Who and tell about a wonderful city if not a native of New York? Although Stephen Wilkes went to study at the University of Syracuse in his youth, traveled a lot, lived in China, and now his photo studio is located in Connecticut, the talented photographer remembers the city of his childhood very well.

Day and night in one shot: Park Avenue

Stephen Wilkes has all the hallmarks of excellence and success: 5 major exhibitions in the last 5 years, collaboration with major magazines (such as Time, Vanity Fair, The New York Times Magazine), awards from various illustrated publications. The talented photographer's clients include the world famous companies IBM, American Express, Nike and Rolex.

Day and night in one shot: Times Square

Stephen Wilkes' creative project "Day to Night" is a photograph of New York in which light and darkness are bizarrely combined. Night - to the left, day - to the right? Not always. Sometimes you need to look closely at the pictures in order to understand where the desired "light divide" is.

Day and night in one shot: Washington Square

For each view of New York, an experienced photographer spent about 10 hours and hundreds of frames (they were all taken from one point). Then Stephen Wilkes cut the city photographs into dozens of pieces (usually from 30 to 50), and then put the puzzle together again, but in such a way that he would argue between day and night within the same image. The result of many hours of work is really impressive.

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