I have been documenting the small businesses scattered all around the "marginal" neighborhoods of Los Angeles and how they reflect the diversity, culture, energy, creativity and eccentricity of the people who create and work in them.
The fact they are closed on Sundays adds other dimensions of economics and religion and is a mirror to our 24/7 culture of big box stores and shopping malls.
And the light filtering through the old-fashioned burglar bars creates an eerie beauty throwing reflections and shadows on the rainbow of delights just beyond reach — at least on Sundays.
— Mark Indig
Echoing his belief that all humans have an inherent longing to live in a place like a womb,has photographed nude figures curled into fetal positions, as they rest in unlikely corners of urban environments.
An intimate, strange and quirky family diary chronicling over several years the everyday lives and relationships of typical middle-class kids and teens as they come of age in the ever-changing but sheltered milieu of contemporary suburban America (in Utah).
won the European Publishers Award for Photography 2009, for his book Transsibériades.
"I do not love JOBURG. I crave it. I am obsessed with JOBURG. I treat its streets and its people much like a stalker would. I am a menace. JOBURG is not just home, she is a muse."