The snow storm didn’t stop me from going outside and having fun today! I had a great time walking around my neighborhood, enjoying the snow and picturesque views. Here are a couple of photos I took at Tompkins Square Park. It looked like a winter wonderland:
After a semester of design school at Pratt, my portfolio site has been updated with new work and recent projects. My site showcases my work in photography, videography, design, marketing & writing over the past few years. I’m glad to have discovered my passions in life and I’m excited to be on this lifelong creative journey! 🙂 This is just the beginning. http://www.sarah-ong.com
It’s been a while since I’ve played around in photoshop. As a lover of all things floral, I fused a portrait of myself with an image of flowers. I adjusted the opacity, played with the color balance and added some noise to create a grainy effect. The result? Dreamy, vintage inspired imagery.
“The greatest thing you’ll ever learn is just to love and be loved in return.”
“My portraits are more about me than they are about the people I photograph.” – Richard Avedon
The hardest thing to hide is something that is not there.
“Melancholy were the sounds on a winter’s night.” – Virginia Woolf
1. Everyone is equal. This is the first city I’ve lived in where I truly feel a sense of equality. It doesn’t matter what your skin color is, where you are from or what your sexual orientation is. In New York, everyone is treated with the same dignity and respect regardless of superficial differences. I have lived in societies where your skin color to a large degree, determines the potential and propensity for your success and achievement. In New York, your success is largely contingent upon hard work and perseverance, as opposed to factors that shouldn’t matter, like skin color. 2. Everyone is entitled to belong. In New York, one does not have to be of a particular race to feel more or less “American”, or to experience a sense of belonging. I have lived in countries which claim to be multicultural, yet do not have a truly inclusive national identity. In such countries, claims of multiculturalism obscure the underlying reality that certain racial groups are more readily embraced and accepted whilst other racial groups are …