Jane Burton




















The Fall 01

The Fall 04

The Fall 15






Jason Ierace

Jason’s passion for visual aesthetics has been brought to life thanks to a 25-year career in photography and graphic design. Taking influences from years spent travelling and living in foreign cultures, he draws upon life experiences to capture a moment in time. Jason counts photography as his passion, as well as his career, and strives to tell a story, or convey an experience or emotion, visually via his images.

Renowned for his relaxed, easy-going nature and dedicated approach, as well as his ability to deliver inspiring and captivating imagery under any conditions, Jason’s style remains polished, elegant and timeless, yet always spontaneous.

Inspired by creative people who take the best from life, Jason loves the opportunity to travel and work seamlessly with creative teams that share his passion to capture the perfect picture.

Jason now lives on Sydney’s northern beaches and specializes in advertising, lifestyle, portraits and fashion while trying to pursue his personal projects and explore the medium of photography.

When he’s not working between Sydney and London, you’ll find him surfing one of his favourite surf spots on the east coast of Australia or playing with the source of his inspiration – daughter Noa and son Arlo.

Daniel Berehulak

Daniel Berehulak 1










Daniel Berehulak 4

Bihar Hosts One Of Asias Largest Cattle Fairs


Hong Kong’s poor living in cages, Brian Cassey


Small enclosures line the room, leaving just enough headroom to sit up within the confined walls. Money is as tight as the spaces hidden among multimillion dollar high-rise apartments.

In 2009, Australia-based photographer Brian Cassey flew to Hong Kong, where he had discovered people were living in nothing more than cages because of dire economic conditions.

But nailing down the location of these caged dwellings proved to be harder than Cassey expected.

“The cage people are very well-hidden in dense, packed high-rise buildings,” Cassey said. “All cage homes are well-hidden behind several bolted doors.”

This set-up doesn’t come as cheaply as one might expect, either. Cassey said it costs about $200 a month to rent the space.

“No one wants to live here, but we need to survive,” a resident of one of these facilities told CNN in July. Mak, 72, works as a janitor at the nearby Times Square and said his living conditions are “a step up from being on the streets.”

Cassey said he was looking for a project that “had the prospect of making a difference by bringing the situation to light.”

With only two hours to spend with his subjects, there wasn’t much time to get personally involved with them. Instead, the British photographer tried to hide in the shadows and “be as unobtrusive as possible,” he said, adding that it was very difficult task to accomplish in the cramped space.

“The atmosphere was one of resigned but controlled despair,” he said. “From those few I talked to, they are resigned to their fate,” deeming it preferable to being homeless.

He found the situation “extremely depressing” but said he was impressed by the attitudes of many of the people living there.

“The cage home residents I met acted, despite their dire circumstances, with amazing dignity and grace,” he said.

– Elizabeth I. Johnson, CNN


Peter Coulson

“I specialize in beauty, fashion and fetish Photography. Mixing a range of styles and fusing the latest fashion trends with my personal conceptual reflections. My images are strong, sensual and mysteriously elegant with a twist of my screwed up sense of humour.”


George Antoni


Georges Antoni is a Sydney photographer whose global star is rising rapidly. His years here have seen him quickly ensconced in the top echelons of Australian photography, with Georges now undeniably one of the best photographers of our time in this country, and in demand around the world. Shooting from Sydney to Singapore, New York to Dubai, Georges has won clients with his natural talent, incredible technical knowledge, skills with execution and composition and his easy going nature, ensuring his calendar is booked solid constantly.
Georges’ polished aesthetic is a signature style all his own. His creative flair for concept creation and execution result in stunning images that are a little bit different, a little unworldly, and always impressive.
Georges is part of a new guard in fashion photography. His inherent talent and nature is ensuring that his rise to the top is rapid and phenomenal.

Daniel Berehulak

Daniel Berehulak was born in Sydney, Australia, in 1975. He studied history at the University of New South Wales, going on to a business-orientated career before moving into photography in 2000. At first he worked for a sports photo agency in Sydney. It was here, in 2002, that he started working for Getty Images as a sports photographer. After further developing his interest in politics and world news, Berehulak assumed a staff position for Getty Images in 2005, as a news photographer based in London. An addition to winning the Picture Editor Awards Foreign News Photographer of the Year in 2007, Daniel has received other industry accolades during his career, including an honourable mention in the Best Of Photojournalism 2007, for his portrait series in Chernobyl.


Glenn Althor



Peter Coulson



I specialize in beauty, fashion and fetish Photography. Mixing a range of styles and fusing the latest fashion trends with my personal conceptual reflections. My images are strong, sensual and mysteriously elegant with a twist of my screwed up sense of humour.”

James Houston


James Houston was born in 1965 in Sydney, Australia. At an early age, he began to study ceramic sculpture and design at school, where he was awarded first in the state of NSW for Art in the HSC (High School Certificate). At 19 years old, shortly after leaving school, Houston held his first solo exhibition of ceramic sculpture. He was awarded an AFA (Advertising Federation of Australia) scholarship and subsequently spent three years as an art director in Sydney and Los Angeles. While on a business trip to Tokyo in 1990, Houston bought a second-hand Nikon 35mm camera and took up photography as a hobby.

With his background in sculpture and design, Houston started photographing the naked form and developed the clean and graphic style that has become his signature. In 1993, his first photographic exhibition, “Black and Blue”, focused on the human form interacting with natural landscapes.

In 1995, the AIPP (Australian Institute of Professional Photography) awarded Houston the prestigious “Highest Score Overall” in Print for his “Buried Nude” series. In subsequent years, Houston became one of Australia’s leading fashion photographers, contributing to magazines such as Australian Vogue, Italian Harper’s Bazaar, Wallpaper and Oyster. Houston also photographed the first-ever nude cover for Australian Vogue (January 1997).

Influenced by sculptors such as Henry Moore and Rodin, Houston continued to develop his unique style of bodywork and became the principal contributing photographer for Black and White Magazine. Houston shot the official calendar for the 2000 Olympics held in Sydney, which gave him the chance to work with over 150 of Australia’s leading Olympic athletes.

Houston’s first published book, RAW (Fine Arts Press / Craftsman House), sponsored by HUGO BOSS Australia, was released in October 1997, to coincide with a five-year retrospective featuring portraits and nude forms in black and white. After winning several awards for design and photography, the RAW exhibition toured Australia for a year.

In November 1999, Houston launched RAWMOVES (Fine Arts Press / Craftsman House), his second published book, exhibition, and photographic essay on Australia’s three leading dance companies. Shot in just five days, RAWMOVES went on to win several awards for photography and design. RAWMOVES launched later in London and toured Asia for a year.

In March 2000, Houston moved to New York City, where he continued to focus on beauty and bodywork. In 2002, branching out into the world of celebrity, Houston spent six months in Los Angeles, shooting for magazines including American Vogue, British Glamour, French Glamour, German Glamour and Interview. The celebrities who appreciate and request Houston’s eye for beauty include: Cate Blanchett, Jessica Alba, Elle Macpherson, Kirsten Dunst, Sheryl Crow, Christy Turlington, Hugh Jackman, Guy Pearce, Matt Dillon, Paris Hilton and Mandy Moore.

In November 2005 Houston launched his third published book ONE Yogamoves (Published by JD Publishing); a study of the yoga body as a sculptural form. All proceeds from the ONE Book & Exhibition were donated to the Australian Breast Cancer Foundation.

After six years of work, Houston launched the MOVE FOR AIDS project (www.moveforaids.com) at MILK Gallery New York in October 2006. Sponsored internationally by HUGO BOSS, the project consists of a published book (MOVE published by PowerHouse books NYC), an Exhibition and a Documentary. Houston photographed over fifty of the leading dancers of New York for the project as a way of raising much needed funds & awareness for HIV/AIDS.

Following the successful launch in New York hosted by Mr Hugh Jackman MOVE FOR AIDS then went on to launch in London in November 2006 to benefit the Elton John AIDS Foundation. Hosted by Mr David Furnish & Elle Macpherson the project raised 40,000 pounds for the Charity and was then exhibited at the Getty Image Gallery London.

The final launch was to take place in Sydney Australia late November for World AIDS Day. Attended by Sir Elton John & Mr Baz Lurman the Sydney event raised almost $300,000 and was named event of the year.

James Houston is recognized as one of the leading beauty/body photographers working in America and Europe for clients including Chanel, Clinique, Donna Karan, Gap, Givenchy Paris, HUGO BOSS, Neutrogena and Victoria’s Secret.

Peter Stewart




Australian photographer Peter Stewart has found a novel photographic perspective on one of the most populated places in the world – Kong Kong. In his mesmerizing “Stacked – Hong Kong” photo series, the photographer finds beauty in the region’s monotonously expansive skyline, focusing on unexpected viewpoints to capture the never-ending urban mosaics of never-ending public housing towers. His photos look up from the ground floor of tall towers and look down from the top flights of tall stairways.

“Shooting this type of photography is a lot easier than you might think,” Stewart told thecreatorsproject. “All it takes really is a keen eye for finding the beauty in the monotonous; the everyday structures that we often fail to appreciate,“ adding that “it’s easier at night when there is less foot traffic around and you can easily sneak into areas like stairwells or alleyways between buildings without anyone taking notice.“

More info: peterstewartphotography.com | Blog | Flickr | Facebook | Twitter

(h/t: designboomthecreatorsproject)

Stephen Allworth


STEPHEN ALLWORTH: An international information systems consultant, Steve Allworth re-ignited his interest in photography in 2011. His interest has since become a passion.

Steve is based in Sydney, Australia and travels as much as he can.


ND Magazine


Jules Tahan




Working with a host of agencies and clients over the last ten years has set Jules up with the expertise and creative nous to shoot whatever crosses his desk: from Orica and Pacific Brands to Delfin Lendlease and Whirlpool. He has a strong editorial bent too, shooting for ACP Publications and Fairfax Media.

Jules is the guy that’s great in a crisis. Photography is full of variables: weather, personalities, locations – Jules navigates all these things with ease whilst delivering spectacular visual results.

If he had to pick a favourite thing, it would be portraiture. He loves pictures that tell a story. That said, he likes to bring a unique slant to everything he shoots, whether that be food and product, people, places or architecture.

“For me photography does not exist without others to share the experience. It’s a tool to communicate. Getting a message across in the clearest and most visually arresting way is the challenge that gets me fired up.

Scott Newett



Advertising obsesses with the surface of things. Products and people are primped and primed, manipulated to the point of perfection. It’s all about facades. What happens then, when a practitioner of the trade is motivated not by a brief, but by curiosity and creative drive?

Scott Newett is an advertising photographer, best known for his liquids and beverage work throughout Australasia, and he has used his tricks of the trade to develop a unique style of photography best described as hyper-real. Surprisingly though, his personal work is not fabricated digitally; the high key colours, shadows and warped perspectives he achieves are created with signature lighting techniques. But instead of presenting products – or people – in their best light, Newett’s series, cleverly styled by Hayley Callander, hint at nefarious activities and epic fails.

His Talent Series depicts a bunch of blokes with a distinct lack thereof – these guys don’t have a clue. In each photograph things are amiss. Despite being given all of the best accoutrements, Newett sets his characters up for failure, and that’s why we love them. Doggedly determined, Newett’s guys appear ready for action in stunt cars, on bikes and in the squash court, but something always disrupts their intentions – a string of sausages lies inexplicably on the ground, Star Wars storm-troopers make a guest appearance, it’s all just a bit wrong.

Newett’s photographs playfully hint at fragments of narrative but ultimately remain unresolved. His characters are left to their own devices and we construct stories for them. Outside of the forceful world of advertising, the artist encourages us to make up our own minds

Mark Mawson


Tamara Dean












Thom Kerr





Robert Earp








Lisa Wiltse

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Nirrimi Hakanson


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