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Interior Photography

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Restaurateur de porcelaine, Feng Hatat

Restaurateur de porcelaine

Feng Hatat

Photography - 40 x 60 x 2 cm

$555

Atelier de porcelaine I, Feng Hatat

Atelier de porcelaine I

Feng Hatat

Photography - 60 x 90 x 2 cm

$444

La chambre (série La chambre), Julie Lagier

La chambre (série La chambre)

Julie Lagier

Photography - 50 x 75 x 0.3 cm

$1,665

Synesthetic Letters - H, Dasha Pears

Synesthetic Letters - H

Dasha Pears

Photography - 50 x 50 x 0.1 cm

$866

La plume - Série Les Caprices de Madame Bovary, Takala

La plume - Série Les Caprices de Madame Bovary

Takala

Photography - 50 x 50 x 4 cm

$832

Photo Tableaux 19a, Blechmeki

Photo Tableaux 19a

Blechmeki

Photography - 96.5 x 96.5 x 2.5 cm

$2,400

Photo Tableaux 12h, Blechmeki

Photo Tableaux 12h

Blechmeki

Photography - 66 x 66 x 2.5 cm

$1,200

Beirut written in Arabic letters display, Elise Khoury

Beirut written in Arabic letters display

Elise Khoury

Photography - 42 x 59.4 x 0.1 cm

$422

Ascension, Zach

Ascension

Zach

Photography - 60 x 40 cm

$422

Interior Photography

In the 21st century, photography entered the digital age. Now that it has become an integral part of our daily lives, it's easy to forget that photography is still a relatively recent process. 

Firstly, its history is a question of debate. Indeed, there are three people who claim to be the father of photography. In 1827, Nicéphore Nièpce took a photograph from his window near Chalon-sur-Saône. Entitled "Point de vue du Gras", it is the oldest preserved photograph to this day. But in 1829, he collaborated with Louis Daguerre, who continued his research and invented the daguerreotype, which prints an image on a silver plate which has been exposed to light. Parallel to these still experimental trials, in 1833, on the other side of the Channel, William Henry Fox Talbot began to take an interest in images developed in a darkroom. In 1841, he patented the calotype, the first process that allowed the multiplication of the same image from a negative.

Unveiled to the general public on 7th January 1839, the daguerreotype was a worldwide success. The popularity of photography quickly grew, thanks in no small part to Kodak, who launched the first portable camera with the slogan 'You press the button, we do the rest'. 

However, photographers wanted to be recognised as artists and join the Fine Arts Society. Hence, Pictorialism was born, an aesthetic movement that distinguishes 'created' images from mere records. The twentieth century was then marked by the work of great photographers such as Walker Evans, Henri Cartier Bresson, Robert Mapplethorpe and Robert Doisneau. 

Contemporary photographers continue to be inspired by these forerunners, some faithful to their silver Leicas, others mastering digital photography. This genre sees photographers situating themselves both in uninhabited interiors, exposing the beauty of the spaces in the absence of human life, and taking intimate portraits of subjects in their surroundings, immortalising everyday moments of life. 

To add a trendy touch to your interior, there really is nothing like a photograph! Would you like to harmonise your interior and create a space that reflects your personality? Artsper's experts have selected works that will allow you to showcase your taste in contemporary art in every room, from living room to bathroom and kitchen to bedroom. With our collection of interior photography, choose a work with a story and soul that you won't find anywhere else!

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