I was born in Slovenia in 1987. As a kid I dreamed of becoming a photographer for National Geographic. Then I forgot all about it.
I studied Management at the Faculty of Economics in Ljubljana before moving to London to study photography. I obtained my MA in Photojournalism and Documentary Photography at the London College of Communication in 2011. Since then, I’ve been working as an independent freelance photographer.
In 2013, I received the Leica Oskar Barnack Award for a photo story called Waiting to Move. In the same year, I also received an award at the Les Rencontres d’Arles, for my photo story On Thin Ice, which also won MAGNUM 30 under 30 in 2015.
I’ve been working as a contributing photographer for National Geographic Magazine since 2014. So much for childhood dreams ever being naive.
Bojan Jevtic is a Serbian visual artist. Born in Belgrade, he has had a long, illustrious career.
His artworks are in art book ” Masters of Contemporary Fine Art” with the artworks from other famous artist all over the world .
His art has been featured on book covers and CD covers and inside such publications as Mercury, which is the official magazine of the Department of Business Studies Uppsala University in Sweden, and Saatchi Art’s Fall 2016 catalogue.
He is also highly sought after by public collection curators and private art collectors all around the globe, known especially for his complex portraits of women in a variety of settings. Although there are elements of reality in his work, there is also the sense that what he is illustrating is not exactly of this world either, or if it is, then it is of this world in a way not usually perceived. He sees in women intrigue and excitement, and it is those things that he tries to put down onto canvas.
Wholly originally in his insights, Bojan bases his works on digital photos, making extensive use of textures, computer effects, and digital painting tools. Outside of Saatchi Art, he also has been featured on Artfido, Artfinder, Shadowness, and Onlyunique. When you look at Bojan’s work, you are looking at a vision of a vision. Something has been seen here, mirrored, and then its mirror has been seen in sequence. In doses magical and unsettling, his art is a true product of the time in which we live.