Floating flower, 2023

The process of creating pictures often resembles a form of meditation. It gives us something that is quite rare in everyday life. Is it possible to translate this feeling to the viewer on the other side of the monitor?

Still life with bubbles, 2023

This work is a little bit special for us, because it’s actually the first one. Here, we wanted to find our own philosophy, some building blocks of what we should create in the future.

Autumn 2023, 2023

The last floral photograph from 2023... We believe you can sense it. We are extremely pleased with how it turned out. Currently, we are working simultaneously on different series, each of them holding a special place in our hearts. However, every time we have the opportunity to return to photographing flowers, it fills us with a warm and nostalgic feeling. This is where everything began — the inception of our passion.

Burned flower, 2023

Blazing sun... Wilted flower... ⠀⠀⠀⠀ Colors and tones that strain the eyes. The beauty and peril of the sun converge in the death of something that once lived.

In the dark, 2023

It’s important for us to do as much as we can in camera. We see this as the only way to capture all those small details that real physics produce and which cannot be replicated in post. This approach allows us to realize all our creative ideas while staying authentic and convincing at the same time.

Water lily, 2023

Normally, we strictly follow our initial idea and the drawings we make. But this picture was a lucky exception. We didn't know water lilies were blooming as we planned to make this series. So, we had drawn some flower petals, dark and bright. And then, Victor's mom showed us her beautiful pond...

Moonlight, 2023

This was our first attempt to replicate moonlight. We hadn’t done it before, and it turned out to be quite a challenge. Also, the physics of water behaved quite differently in real life than in our imagination. The more so, we are very happy with the outcome. ⠀⠀⠀⠀ By leveraging the strengths of photography, we can incorporate real objects with their material texture, small details, and an overall sense of realism into an abstract, surreal idea. There is a certain magic inside this.

Leaf of a water lily, 2023

We began our creative journey in 2023, the year of AI. We had some real concerns: is it the right time to start a big and demanding photography project? Will there be any demand and interest for our work, or could AI and robots replace us in the very near future? We guess nobody knows for sure, and of course, we still have all these concerns and fears. But we are still very happy we made the decision to give it a try and went on.

Yellow vase, 2023

It was fun to play with something that should remind us of a classic still-life painting. Here we have all the common components: a table, a vase, flowers... And some soap bubbles.

Water, 2023

This was our second one and quite controversial... Not everything turned out as expected, but still, after long discussions, we decided to publish it as is. The things that didn’t work, maybe they will be our inspiration for one of the future photographs.

A captured flower, 2023

Believe it or not, but this neat flower was meant to be an allegory for totalitarianism. Yes, that's right. The flower is lit by some last warm ray of sun from behind, symbolizing vanishing freedom. Meanwhile, the cold, massive vase and block represent the burden of a totalitarian society. This was our third photograph.

Falling apart, 2023

We like to experiment with flat geometric forms, combining them with three-dimensional objects like flowers. In our opinion, this creates a nice contrast to the commonly expected plasticity that photography is known for.

Despite, 2023

This work is a little bit special for us, because it’s actually the first one. Here, we wanted to find our own philosophy, some building blocks of what we should create in the future.

Redness, 2023

Originally, this image was going to be the cover for the first edition of our art calendar. We believe the best format is the one that suits the subject best. While most of our images end up in portrait format, there are various reasons for this, but none are particularly decisive. It's more of a preference.