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Can young artists still have control over their narrative?

Framing reality through the eyes of young photographers

in collaboration with Negative Feedback
Can young artists still have control over their narrative?





Social Media has made a profound impact on how we relate to photography. Sharing photographs has become easy and instantaneous and photography trivial. And so, trying to make sense of youth culture in this visual world, we look for genuine style and differentiating points of view to ask the question: Can young people still have control over their own narrative?

To answer this question, we looked to the ones behind the cameras. The young photographers who have started their careers not so long ago, but that are already leaving their marks for the sensitivity they show in portraying the world from a different perspective, be it by looking at misrepresented subcultures or documenting intimate moments between friends. They tell the stories of a generation and in these series we call them The Unexposed.


foto by Alvaro Campos

Photographs by Jetro Emilcar

For The Unexposed, we invite young photographers from around the world to share a day with us, providing a peak into their daily lives and creative processes. In a process similar to that of the Director ID, it is up to the photographer to decide how to capture their interviews, which they then send to us to edit. The result is an intimate and unique portrayal of their worlds.

The Unexposed is an original series by Canal180 in collaboration with Negative Feedback. The first episodes will be released throughout October, one every Thursday starting on 10 October. They will be published on Canal180’s website and social media channels as well as Negative Feedback’s Youtube channel.


Jetro is a Canadian/Haitian photographer currently based between Montreal and New York. Through photography, he attempts to understand his connection to the world. Approaching every shoot as a new project, and through elements in photography, he always tells a pure emotional story. Jetro works across editorial and fashion and is a long-time collaborator of Montreal fashion designer Josh Reim, for whom he has often shot campaigns.

I try not to overthink how to gain artistic maturity, but I feel it happens when you combine lots of hours of taking pictures with very unique and interesting life experiences.

- Jetro Emilcar



Jetro Emilcar and Josh Reim began collaborating as soon as they met

Jetro Emilcar and Montreal fashion designer Josh Reim began collaborating after meeting through a mutual friend at a time when their priority was to produce work as soon as they could. Jetro has shot different projects for Josh, but they collaborate especially on Josh’s Lookbooks. On their creative process, they bounce back ideas that gravitate towards a feeling, that Jetro then translates into images for the Lookbooks.

See more of their work together here and here.

I don’t think I can achieve something interesting if it also doesn’t feel very personal. I have as a goal to communicate a feeling.

- Jetro Emilcar


Alec Castillo is a NYC based photographer and member of the rock band Nude Party. He documents the world and lifestyle he inhabits, be it life on tour or intimate moments with friends. His visual documents of friendship, adventure and self-identity have been featured in various NYC galleries and published in Huck Magazine and It’s Nice That, amongst others.



Stay A Little Longer is a photography project documenting and exploring the relationships of Alec’s youth

It was in the Blue Ridge Mountains of western North Carolina that Alec began to take pictures. In the grainy black and white photographs with these mountains peaks in the background, we see, through Alec’s lens, a phase of his life when he was making new friends and searching for an identity. The result is a nostalgic portrayal of youth, friendship and the search for self-identity within a larger group.

See more pictures here.

One More Mile Exhibition is a photography retrospective of the Nude Party on tour


As well as a photographer, Alec Castillo is the bassist in rock band Nude Party. During the time they have been touring the country, Alec has documented their life on tour. As part of the group himself, the photos Alec takes of his band, friends and strangers they crash with, go beyond the classic tour scenes and feel like a sincere portrayal of time spent with his close friends, in an intimate insight on a band’s life together on tour.

The exhibition opens on November 15th at 98 Orchard Gallery in New York and it will be on display until November 18th. Find more info here.


Combining black and white, color, alternative processes such as cyanotypes and collage, Maria Baoli's images explore our relationship to the world and nature. Her work, which is articulated in a delicate and sensual writing, reveals an interior journey studded with questions rather than answers. Born in Spain, Maria Baoli lives and works in Brussels since 2012. Having graduated from the Agnès Varda Photography School in Brussels in 2016, her work has recently been presented in group and individual exhibitions in the Netherlands, Spain, Belgium, UK and Latvia.



In Between explores the impact globalization has had on the dilution of national and local cultures and identities

The project documents the lives of Sabina, Ania, Aneta and Natalia to explore the relationship between memory and places of Polish Women living in Belgium.

In this series, Maria explored how Polish women see and define themselves; they are Polish, but have lived abroad long enough to bring other identities and values into their backgrounds. They represent a generation who is not afraid to move abroad and undertake risks - an individual experience that relates to a shared universal experience.

To know more, read this.


Kensuke Koike & Felix Vallotton inspire Maria Baoli's work


When asked about her artistic inspirations, Maria names Kensuke Koike, a Japanese artist who in ‘Single Image Processing’ gives new life to discarded photographs from yesteryear, as well as Felix Vallotton (1825-1925), a Swiss and French painter and printmaker associated with the group of artists known as Les Nabis.


Cian Oba-Smith is a London-based photographer who works across commercial, editorial and personal projects. He describes his work as mostly documentary portrait photography, where he portrays the relationship between people and their environments in a way that is realistic yet tender. Cian tends to focus on communities and subcultures who are often misrepresented, so as to portray them under a different light. His photography has been featured on iGNANT, Creative Review, It’s Nice That, Dazed & Confused, amongst others, and he has collaborated with the likes of Vice, Nike, Google and Facebook.

One thing that worries me as a photographer is an idea of stagnation. I don’t want to get to a point and feel like I am not progressing or losing spontaneity which makes photography exciting.

- Cian Oba-Smith



Andover & Six Acres is a project that focuses on those two estates in the Seven Sisters area of North London

Cian Oba-Smith looked behind the stereotypes surrounding these infamous estates, which became notorious throughout the 80’s & 90’s over crime and drug problems. By portraying these estate’s culturally diverse inhabitants under a light of honesty, optimism and intimacy, Cian shows that even if there are some issues to this day, there is more to life in an estate than an oppressive and dangerous environment.

The project is a reflection of London as a whole, told by focusing on the story of a small part of the city, that says something much bigger about society.

To know more, read this.

When I did Concrete Horseman I was going through a process of kind of understanding a lot more about what it means to be black and American and blackness in general. I was reading James Baldwin and Malcom X and people like that, it felt right to do that project then.

- Cian Oba-Smith


Concrete Horseman captured Cian’s imagination as they intersected with the image of the cowboy, an American icon.

Whilst cowboys are typically portrayed as white, many of the horseman in America were traditionally black, and so were many of the early winners of the Kentucky Derby.

For this project, Cian went to North Philadelphia, where there is a stable where horses are kept and ridden on the streets by a group of horseman.They form a small community where boys & men come to bond over their love of horses.

The series aims to challenge the common stereotypes over race and class in a time where they are such heated topics of debate, but ultimately it questions what it means to be a black man in America.

To know more, read this.

About Negative Feedback


We first met George Muncey on last year’s edition of 180 Creative Camp, where he taught a workshop on analog photography and where we interview him (watch it here).

Started by George Muncey, Negative Feedback is a resource of informational videos and publications for film photography enthusiasts, including a print publication.

Collaborations are at the core of what we do, and so we have invited Negative Feedback to collaborate with us on the 1st season of this series. The episodes are also be available on Negative Feedback’s Youtube channel.

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