Fifteen years ago, says the particular Finnish photographer Niko Luoma, “my whole photographic procedure moved from the front from the camera to the inside. ” He had already been pushing the particular boundaries of photography along with minimalist landscapes and colour studies, but now, rather than coaching his lens on the outside entire world, he would compose images in the Helsinki studio with overlapping colored filters and themes on a light table. Just for his new book, For every Minute, Sixty-Five Seconds , Luoma found motivation in the canon of Traditional western art. His color-saturated pictures, each representing “a conversation with the painting, ” provide tributes to Vincent van Gogh, Jesse Hockney and Pablo Picasso, artists whose very understanding may, ironically, blind all of us to their brilliance. Luoma’s interpretations encourage us to see again. “The most familiar thing might look completely different in case you just slow down, pay attention. You are feeling that you gain time, ” Luoma says, offering the clue to his book’s time-warping title. “Something marvelous happens when you just slow down just a little. ”