The T-Squat squatters have known Kris Corvino for a while now and we're still not exactly sure what he looks like without his camera stuck to his head. We're starting to think perhaps he's like the phantom of the opera - masking his hideousness behind the facade of his image-making machinery.

When he's not haunting the back rooms of old opera houses - he's down on his hands and knees in the grass getting covered in pollen whilst taking photos of bees, or clambering around city scapes and tunnels setting up 17 flashes to perfectly light his mates whilst they beautify Melbourne's inner city suburbs with spraycans.

Here, Kris shares some of his images from a recent trip to Cape York (one of the northern most areas of Australia) where his refined eye for detail was in full effect. Whilst he shot this fantastic series, he often found himself within striking distance of various types of dangerous and poisonous wildlife for the greater good of image making.

Now we get to enjoy the fruit of his eye loins (as in the labour of his eyes are like vaginas getting pregant with these images and then he gives birth and these images eat fruit... BANG #@%# POW! acid just struck again) from the comfort of our computer screens.

Thanks Kris.
Images by James Watkins


After his strong photographic showing in Issue 3 of T-Squat, Nat Ma backs up his initial effort with another strong collection of images from NYC. If somehow you're not left feeling completely sated after this assortment, you can browse (to-your-hearts-content) a number of his websites: his blog, his Flickr and his NYC photography website (then become his friend on Facebook and keep your finger on his pulse on Twitter).

Regular contributer Mark Russell returns this week to share more images from his international travels: including a run down ex-soviet theme park in Berlin, hot air balloon riding at dawn in Turkey and the first taste of some of his indian imagery. Check out his blog: to see and read more about his intrepid exploits.

Sandrine Estrade Boulet is a French artist who sees the world in her own unique and playful way. Rather than wax lyrical about her images, we'll let this small poetic piece (translated from French into English) she uses on her website to describe her work and where she's coming from.

Look here
or down,
Let's have fun.

Land on a bench even 2 minutes.
Just stop running and watch something else
his feet.
Take time to look around us.
Rediscover it.
See more than watch.

Create a sensitive work, fun, positive and uninhibited.
But first and foremost:
Imagine spontaneous images that are good, that make us smile when we observe and discover the everyday life so joyous.
That's what interests me, what amuses me.

Through my work, I try to create a primer
What people see my images and are also beginning to see their
daily in a little more positive, that's what I liked.
In the era of mobile phones, computers, game consoles, Facebook ...
where all these practical tools have become vital players in our daily
it is important to realize that this is also the simple things in our lives every day,
for example by fetching the bread, taking his children to school, walking anywhere,
anytime that we can build a joyful day,
playful, much closer to us and easily accessible.
Less artificial.

That's why I love the mix of the photographic image (a reflection of reality) and design (translation of the imagination).

When is a child, you spend hours lying in the grass to see many things in the clouds.

Well I decided that this should never stop.

And you, what you see today?