Prix de la Photographie Paris (PX3) announces winners of PX3 2015 photo competition.
Jesper Anhede of Sweden was Awarded: Second Prize in category Nature for the entry entitled, “Crossing the river”. The jury selected PX3 2015’s winners from thousands of photography entries from over 85 countries. The photo is taken at Jesper Anhede’s favorite place in the whole world, the J Bar L Ranch in the Centennial Valley, Montana, USA. http://jbarl.com/
Jesper Anhede won the following awards in Prix de la Photographie Paris 2015:
- Gold – Category: Nature, Underwater – “Two worlds” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
- Silver – Category: Advertising, Book Cover – “Curious Cows” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
- Silver – Category: Nature, Domestic Animals – “Crossing the river” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
- Bronze – Category: Nature, Domestic Animals – “Curious Cows” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
- Bronze – Category: Nature, Other – “Canoeing in the morning mist” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
- Bronze – Category: Portraiture, Culture – “The real deal cowboy” – PX3, Prix de la Photographie, Paris 2015
Px3 is juried by top international decision-makers in the photography industry: Carol Johnson, Curator of Photography of Library of Congress, Washington D.C.; Gilles Raynaldy, Director of Purpose, Paris; Viviene Esders, Expert près la Cour d’Appel de Paris; Mark Heflin, Director of American Illustration + American Photography, New York; Sara Rumens, Lifestyle Photo Editor of Grazia Magazine, London; Françoise Paviot, Director of Galerie Françoise Paviot, Paris; Chrisitine Ollier, Art Director of Filles du Calvaire, Paris; Natalie Johnson, Features Editor of Digital Photographer Magazine, London; Natalie Belayche, Director of Visual Delight, Paris; Kenan Aktulun, VP/Creative Director of Digitas, New York; Chiara Mariani, Photo Editor of Corriere della Sera Magazine, Italy; Arnaud Adida, Director of Acte 2 Gallery/Agency, Paris; Jeannette Mariani, Director of 13 Sévigné Gallery, Paris; Bernard Utudjian, Director of Galerie Polaris, Paris; Agnès Voltz, Director of Chambre Avec Vues, Paris; and Alice Gabriner, World Picture Editor of Time Magazine, New York.
The “Prix de la Photographie Paris” (Px3) strives to promote the appreciation of photography, to discover emerging talent, and introduce photographers from around the world to the artistic community of Paris. Winning photographs from this competition are exhibited in a high-profile gallery in Paris and published in the high-quality, full-color Px3 Annual Book.
Visit http://px3.fr and for press inquiries please contact email@example.com
PX3 is Europe’s biggest and most prestigious photography competition.
About the Winner
Commercial, adventure and travel photographer Jesper Anhede lives a nomadic lifestyle being on the road, in the water or up in the air on photography assignments nonstop, all year around. Based in Sweden, working worldwide. Kickass photos. No more. No less.
Official photographer for:
- Almnäs Bruk official company agriculture photographer – Farming, agriculture and fine heritage cheese from Hjo, Sweden.
- GoTraveling official travel photographer & videographer – International interactive digital travel magazine.
- J Bar L official ranch photographer & videographer – Vacation homes and ranch stay in the Centennial Valley, Montana, USA.
- Neverstore official tour & rock’n’roll photographer – Kickass pop punk rock band from Sweden.
- Väderstad-Verken official company photographer & videographer – Creating farming and agriculture machines for a global market.
- Yellowstone Grassfed Beef official commercial photographer & videographer – Holistic Cattle Management, Montana USA.
Contact Jesper Anhede
Use negative space (space that is empty). This can help your viewers to see the important stuﬀ in your photo. It simpliﬁes the frame, gets rid of things that might be distracting, gives your viewers a place to rest their eyes, making the scene feel less busy and overwhelming. It also brings more attention to your subject. Even though the cowboy is just very small part of the photo, he is still the one thing you see most clearly.