In the beginning of the 20th century two Italian brothers and photographers, Anton and Arturo Bragaglia, were more interested in capturing movement rather than in capturing shapes. They aimed to create a dedicated style of photography: photodynamism. Movement was to be depicted as a continuum, as a trace of a trajectory. There are no clear lines in photodynamism to which most of us are so used in a still photograph. Instead, principal subject matter is mostly blurry, being caught in motion: in time rather than in space.
This series is my homage to their vision. Along, there is something else I wanted to accomplish with it. Photodynamism speaks to my pursuit of that which cannot be easily perceived and defined. In these photographs, I try to capture not so much the phenomenon of motion but rather the elusiveness of the tangibility of a form that becomes evident when motion (including that of a camera) becomes the principal subject in a medium that makes things stand still.