Ukrainian photographer Vyacheslav Mishchenko is passionate about the less obvious and more fragile parts of nature, where little creatures like insects, molluscs, reptiles and amphibians dwell. Here’s a collection of Mishchenko’s summery photography in which he has documented the everyday lives of snails in their natural environment in a splendid way. Slow down and enjoy!...
Macro photography is a portal to a magical world that makes up everything around us and yet is unseen to the naked eye. Biochemist and photographer Linden Gladhill reveal one extraordinarily beautiful bit of this limitless world – the wings of butterflies and moths.
This little Lego man, dubbed the Legographer, has spent a year travelling around Britain and shooting photos. Unfortunately, the pictures he took were fictional, but his big brother, human photographer Andrew Whyte, followed the little plastic guy around and documented his endeavour on an iPhone 4S. The 365 shots were included in his fun and...
Macro photography is and extraordinary form of visual art that helps us capture the beauty of the miniature world lurking right under our noses. One inhabitant of this mystical world, unseen by the naked eye, is the jumping spider, captured in all its cuteness by photographer Thomas Shahan.
Russian photographer Alexey Kljatov has created an ingenious and inexpensive DIY camera rig capable of capturing excellent close-up pictures of snowflakes. The DIY gear does not detract from the enchanting icy beauty of his photographs. And snowflakes are the perfect models – no two are exactly alike, so each picture will be unique!
If you never liked chemistry, it's probably because you haven't seen the beauty of it. Japan-based photographer R. Tanaka reveals the beautiful side of science in his close-up photos of the periodic table elements.
Not a lot of us would choose spiders as an object of admiration, but the tiny Peacock Spider, found in Australia by Jurgen Otto, is exceptionally photogenic fellow!
While splashing our way through piles of snow, we hardly ever consider how unique its components actually are. Thanks to Andrew Osokin's macro photography we can take a glimpse at the miniscule snowflakes from up close.
UK-based photographer Sharon Johnstone uses her macro lens like a key to open the fascinating world of little things.
Whoever told you "your eyes are beautiful" simply never looked at them close enough. A 34-year-old Armenian physics teacher Suren Manvelyan used his friends, colleagues and pupils as models to make these amazing close-ups of the human eye. He never thought he would see anything like that - when viewed really close up our eyes...