tytusjaneta:

Fritz Eschen (1900 - 1964)
Berlin. Mädchen und Junge mit Roller vor einer Litfaßsäule, um 1947

via

(Reblogged from tytusjaneta)
(Reblogged from ffffffound)
(Reblogged from woodendreams)
(Reblogged from lensblr-network)

bakvaas:

nice

(Source: micdotcom)

(Reblogged from n-a-s-a)

Johan van der Keuken (1938 – 2001)
Achter Glas, 1956

(Reblogged from tytusjaneta)
(Reblogged from lensblr-network)

nevver:

Houses of the Holy, Paul Joyce

(Reblogged from nevver)

bobbycaputo:

Powerful Photographs of Vintage San Francisco

San Francisco is best known for the lazy fog that drapes its steep, geometric hills. The city, which was first founded in June 1776, is home to a number of beloved tourist attractions and landmarks, including the Golden Gate Bridge and Alcatraz island. In this gallery of vintage San Francisco photographs, we uncover how the city has changed over the past century. Now a bustling international hub and the headquarters of various large banks and corporations, San Francisco continues to adapt and grow.

(Continue Reading)

(Reblogged from bobbycaputo)

bobbycaputo:

Photographer Marino Cano Captures Wild Animals in Their Most Unguarded Moments

Spanish photographer Marina Cano has been taking photographs since she was a teenager. Years later, she’s amassed an incredible portfolio and several awards for both her landscape and wildlife photography, the latter of which it’s taking all of our energy not to use ‘click-bait’ words to describe.

To capture her photographs, Cano spends many days out at wildlife reserves and in national parks, including Cabarceno Natural Park in her home country of Spain.

While on safaris through the parks, Cano frames and captures beautifully raw photographs of wildlife in their native habitats — unguarded, unspoiled and really quite wonderful.

(Continue Reading)

(Reblogged from bobbycaputo)
(Reblogged from undr)

fotojournalismus:

Jason Larkin: In the footsteps of Harding King

Artist Statement:

There is a tree in the middle of Dakhla oasis which, according to some locals, possesses a soul. They call it the tree of Sheikh Adam, and it has stood for centuries at the heart of one million square miles of vast, almost waterless isolation, a space once considered to be amongst the most inhospitable places on the planet. A British scientist and explorer W.J. Harding-King reached this spot in 1909 and declared the tree to be a symbol of everything magical about the desert, “a land where afrits, ghuls, genii and all the other creatures of native superstitions are matters of everyday occurrence; where lost oases and enchanted cities lie in the desert sands.”

A land of lost legends is being slowly turned, house by house, road by road, into the most improbable of solutions to Egypt’s rapidly-escalating population crisis. The Cairo-based government is aiming to turn over three million acres of arid ground into green farmland over the next decade, and provide a home for up to 19 million Egyptians along the way. Nothing less than an entire new valley of life is being scheduled to rise, phoenix-like, from the sand.

It will be the country’s biggest construction project since the pyramids, cost billions of dollars, and according to many scientists, is so bold as to be completely unachievable. Metamorphosing beyond all recognition the ‘untouched’ wilderness of the Western Desert that Dr Harding-King stepped into one hundred years ago, which forms the eastern fringe of the Sahara and spans parts of Egypt, Libya and Sudan. On the centenary of his remarkable expedition, we followed in his footsteps to find a forgotten hinterland in flux.”

(via 5centsapound)

(Reblogged from fotojournalismus)
(Reblogged from dendroica)