The idea for the Freeride photo series formulated in me in Berlin, one of the capitals of cycling. People like to ride bicycles here, and many people choose this environmentally friendly - and last but not least - healthy form of transport. The urge to buy an old-fashioned city bike and ride the streets of the German hipster capital seem to be evident. For several years now, the basic features of a project aimed at spontaneous street photography have been outlined in me. At that time I imagined this by simply walking the streets with the camera hanging around my neck and clicking without looking into the viewfinder or composing. I longed for an interesting interplay with chance, spontaneity. Maybe a distant parallel, but somehow the way abstract expressionist Jackson Pollock played with the dripping of paints -only here the device is the long shutter speed on the digital camera. This idea has changed to the extent that I control the same process from a bicycle (as far as I control, since, as I mentioned earlier, spontaneity is the mainstay here), thus giving more dynamism and mobility to my photos. This technique also has the advantage of not having to worry about passers-by insulting for photographing them, as on the one hand it is not as noticeable as I work, on the other hand the figures are blurred beyond recognition due to the long shutter speed, thus creating a picturesque effect (not to mention that I can easily get away from the venue with the bike ;). Skifting somewhere between the impressions of a hyperrealistic painting and a pictorialist photo, we can hardly even tell if they are photographs or paintings. These images contrast with the cliché that photography is a realistic, vulnerable technician tool for imaging reality that is almost on the verge of science and art. I rebel against the fact that everything is determined by the brand, the lettering of the technology, the lenses and the camera, and I want to prove that it is possible to create exciting, valuable, form-breaking images regardless of these. Nay! The series was exhibited at the FUGA Budapest Center of Architecture in 2016.