- Maro 4
- Maro 24
- Maro 28
- Griendkeet, Biesbosch, 2010
- Maro 17
- Prullenbakken, Hoek van Holland, 2009
- Sapiens #011, 2020
- Sapiens #002, 2020
- Sand III
- Sand IV
- Sand II
- Koolzaad Sleeuwijk, 2008
- Binnenvaart, Zaltbommel, 2011
- Tweede Maasvlakte, Rotterdam, 2015
- Sneeuw en mist, Geertruidenberg, 2009
- Schuur, Goirle, 2009
- Boomkwekerij, Ulvenhout, 2015
The sea, as a topic, is an oft-beaten track. But the first-ever challenge that Mischa Keijser took up was to explore new ways of capturing it while avoiding worn out clichés. His first step was to focus on the specific characteristics of photography: freezing movement, stopping time, and thereby capturing the elements, which would otherwise remain invisible to the human eye.
This posed a number of challenges both physically and technically. Keijser wanted to set his camera close to the water, with light spots carried into the sea by assistants.
Playfully, he discovered that it was precisely the 'imperfect' image that provides access to the secret poetry of the sea. The blurriness of movement and water turned out to work perfectly in harmony to a point that flirts with abstraction.