What: The Instagram feed that showcases mind-blowing architectural snaps. Many of the images celebrate the use of negative space (i.e. the space around and between the subject of an image).
Why follow it: For the photography tips you’ll be sure to glean, thanks to interesting angles and skillful composition from the photos featured. What better way to get motivated for changing up your own Instagram feed?
What: The home decor-focused feed that celebrates bright, airy spaces.
Why follow it: Its calming colour palette – mainly whites and greys – will inevitably have a soothing effect on your psyche, especially after a long day at work. And if you’re into re-decorating your home, this is the perfect feed to store up inspiration.
What: The Canadian lifestyle brand that offers a clean, Muji-esque aesthetic on its feed, and beautifully crafted homeware to boot (yes, they ship internationally).
Why follow it: If home improvement is your motto in life, don’t hesitate. Plus, it’ll be difficult to resist liking the pleasing pastel hues and matte finishes of the collectibles featured here.
What: The Instagram account that takes travel photography to the next level.
Why follow it: For those who have a case of insatiable wanderlust, this feed will make you dream of visiting places that have never crossed your mind – till now. South Tyrol or Sumba Island, anyone?
What: The Paris-based artist who has contributed to Vogue Australia and Kinfolk.
Why follow it: Forest’s line and charcoal drawings are so pleasing to the (trained or untrained) eye – and it’s all thanks to their simplicity and how perfectly uncomplicated they appear. Monochrome lovers, too, will definitely dig this feed.
What: A showcase of Miami-based artist Danielle Romero’s abstract art, which are created for Flora + Form studio, a multi-disciplinary outfit she set up that focuses on creating paintings and ceramics.
Why follow it: For aesthetically pleasing art that immediately gives us “zen” vibes. While Romero’s work seems deceptively simple, the beauty of her pieces lie in the organic form of the shapes she paints and the earthy, raw tones she uses consistently.
What: Singaporean Robin Lam’s moody, surrealist feed, which commonly features (headless and faceless) shots of him.
Why follow it: Because real creativity should be rewarded – and you won’t find any cheesy OOTD or travel shots here. Rather, Lam’s feed evokes a disquieting sense of emptiness, because it typically only features one lone figure in the frame.
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