Wired magazine has published images of Antarctic research bases. Engineered for long-term habitation in the most extreme conditions, many are built on stilts, so they don’t get buried in the snow. If there were more bases, it would make for an interesting typology, like Canada’s disappearing Wheat Kings.
Photography: Antarctic Research Bases, via: Wired Magazine
While you slept, we revolutionized the world. When she was imprisoned in your bunker, we changed the music…
While You Slept, Photography by Stefan Tobler & Holger Schilling
Advertising photographer Cédric Delsaux has finished his series on combining two worlds: Star Wars and earth.
Dark Lens Series by Cédric Delsaux, via: Amusement
Kim Høltermand (born 1977) is a Danish architectural photographer who also works as a fingerprints expert in The Crime Scene Unit of The Danish National Police when he’s not out taking moody epic photos of modern architecture. The 32-year-old has become well known in the field of architectural photography, being featured in endless amounts of blogs and international magazines such as Baumeister, DWELL, D-Mode, GRAFIK, Euroman, Politiken, C-Heads Magazine, etc.
“After several trips to different parts of the river, it became clear that what I was responding to and how I felt whilst being in china was permeating into my pictures; a formalness and unease, a country that feels both at the beginning of a new era and at odds with itself. China is a nation that appears to be severing its roots by destroying its past in the wake of the sheer force of its moving “forward” at such an astounding and unnatural pace. A people scarring their country and a country scarring its people.”
- Nadav Kander
Yangtze, The Long River, by Nadav Kander
Vincent Fournier’s images reflect his fascination for the space age through an archive of the most significant space complexes from all over the world including, The Yuri Gagarin Cosmonaut Training Centre of the Russian Federation, the Mars Desert Research Station in Utah, the Guiana Space Centre, the Atacama Desert Observatories in Chile, among others. From the global village to the space odyssey and more recently the underworld project, his photographs are allegories and criticism for our dream of a science fiction utopia.
Photography by Vincent Fournier
Architectural Photographer, Héctor Fernández Santos-Díez has published recent images of a new sociocultural center in Galicia, Spain.
Centro Sociocultural, Agrón, Ames, A Coruña, Spain, by Architects Prieto + Vaquero + Carreiro + López, Photography by Santos-Díez
Product designer Naoto Fukasawa unfailingly designs shapes to meet people’s expectations. His unique efforts to determine the “outline of things” from people’s unconscious are gathering attention worldwide. Advertising photography expert Tamotsu Fujii superbly depicts outlines blending into light and air.
The “outline of design”, something obvious yet invisible, emerges through the efforts of these two men. This exhibition, including 100 products designed by Naoto Fukasawa and some 70 photographs taken by Tamotsu Fujii over 4 years, is something never attempted before – an exhibition revealing what everyone has sought… the “outline of design”.
The Fall is a photographic survey of our historic unconscious. Richard Mosse travelled to intensely remote locations, from the Patagonian Andes to the Yukon Territories, and worked as an embed with the US military to produce work for this exhibition. The Fall is a rescue mission to try to locate our blasted sense of landscape and archeology, and reclaim the primeval waste for our imagination. Produced to an epic scale, each of the photographs in The Fall is a history painting for our times.
Richard Mosse, The Fall, November 19 – December 23, at Jack Shainman Gallery
Collected images taken by NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter (MRO) by HiRISE (High Resolution Imaging Science Experiment) camera, which has been photographing the planet for several years already, at resolutions as fine as a few inches per pixel.
Martian Landscapes, NASA, JPL, University of Arizona, More: The Big Picture