Artist: Artist uses pigments to highlight flat pigmented birthsmarks

The art of pigment photography is all about using different pigments in different ways to make the portraits more vivid and beautiful.

There’s no right or wrong way to do it, but in the case of Flat Pigmented Birthmarks, photographer Alex Blumberg has taken it to new heights by turning his own life story into a portrait of his flat-faced son, Adam.

The photographer has been working on the portraits since 2012, and now he’s released them to the public through a Kickstarter campaign.

Blumberg was born in New Zealand in 1995, and he says his son was born with an incurable genetic disease.

He had been told that his son would never live past his 30th birthday, but he eventually received the genetic test that indicated his son’s chances of survival were much higher than they were expected to be.

In addition to being born with the disease, Adam had other health issues, including an eating disorder and a severe case of depression, and at age 10, Adam began to experience severe flat pigmentation on his cheeks, his eyelids and his face.

Blumburg says he knew that his sons birthmark was a sign of the disease at a young age, and that he was determined to learn how to make it less visible.

The first few portraits of Adam in Blumenberg’s new series are simply stunning.

They capture Adam looking into a mirror, looking away, and then back at the camera.

His eyes seem almost lifeless, as if he’s staring at a blank canvas.

The portraits look like a scene from a nightmare.

Adam’s eyes are also covered with the pigments that are used in the process, but they look even more real because they’re all in one frame.

In the final portrait, Adam stands on a table and his eyes are covered in dots.

He has two eyes that appear to be missing, which are a sign that he’s still growing, but are also a sign the pigment washes off of his skin in the course of the process.

Blomberg has also taken pictures of Adam’s face to highlight his flat pigments, and in each case, Adam looks much younger than his 20s.

I know how to look.

It was like a nightmare when I was a kid, Adam says in the final painting.

It made me sad, I felt like a failure, I didn’t have enough to live for, he says.

The portrait of Adam is so full of sadness, sadness that it’s hard to see how anyone can ever understand why it’s happening to him.

But the portraits of his mother show her trying to do the best she can.

She seems to be in a good place, and her struggles with depression are clear.

She was very afraid of Adam, she had a lot of difficulties with him, she’s trying to be good for him, and she’s still trying to live.

She was so scared that he would hurt her, she didn’t want to hurt him, Blumber says.

Adam is just a child, he’s not aware of the pain that he causes, Blomber says in his interview with the AP.

Blomaberg’s family lives in a remote town outside of Auckland, and Adam’s mother, Paula, has not been able to attend their son’s funeral.

She died when she was 23, and Blomberger says that he never knew his mother.

He was very lucky, he was very fortunate to have someone who cared for him and was very caring, Blomaber says, adding that Paula would help him with his work, but would not see him for a week or so after a funeral.

Blomaberg says that the portraits highlight Adam’s life story, but also show that it wasn’t all about the pigment, but about how Adam was raised.

Adam was born on May 26, 1997, in New South Wales, Australia.

His mother died when he was 3.

He was raised by his aunt and uncle.

He and his sister were never close.

His father left when Blomaburg was 10.

He would have been 19 years old at the time.

Adam had flat pigment on his eyes, cheeks, and eyelids, and his father told him he was born without eyes.

Blumeberg was diagnosed with the condition after Blumborn was 14.

His condition wasn’t treated until he was 19, when he began having problems with his eyesight and a flat, scaly, brownish patch on his face and chin.

Blumaberg’s condition continued to worsen and by the time he was 24, Blumeber’s eyesight had begun to deteriorate and he lost the ability to see.

Bloomberg says he struggled to get a job and would often sit in his aunt’s living room while her children watched TV.

He says that at the age of 30, he had difficulty sleeping at night and had to spend most of his time walking his dog.When Blum