I walk with my camera.

I am deeply attracted towards the ordinary happenings within society. I photograph stories and moments that have resulted in countless sleepless nights. I try to give these commonly unseen moments an important place in the history of urban life. I am afraid that – unless I can make them stop and stare – people will not see what lies in front of their lives. I consider myself a Street and Documentary photographer, and I have managed to capture the mundane in a way that makes people become more interested in their daily environments in society. My prime purpose for capturing these images is to make people conscious about what happens before their eyes – the commonplace moments, things and events that would otherwise remain unseen. I’m trying to awaken empathy for the ordinary, to help ourselves avoid becoming trapped fully within our own selfish worlds. Every image found in my works section responds to the aforementioned statement. Occasionally I stumble into peculiar social situations that deserve a deeper narrative, and each of these essays has a statement of its own.

All this is Everyday Unseen Light.


Federico Alegría (1989 - ) is a Street and Documentary photographer who keeps watchful eye on his compositions, and exhibits a precise sense of dynamism. He achieves it through the actions of his subjects and the tension generated by the constant inclusion of lines in his images. He is passionate about capturing unseen and everyday situations in different social contexts such as streets, public transportation, rural landscapes and the intimacy of people's lives.He also believes that there is no exact recipe for making these photographs, but gaining people's trust is the most powerful tool for capturing the meaningful stories he pursues.