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iGNANT. Thomas Jorion is travelling the world, looking for exciting motifs. His work is based on our perception of time and how time elapses. Whereas the most interesting aspect to him is the lack of a supposed linearity. In his upcoming exhibit at Berliner Galerie Podbielski Contemporary from the 13th of september until 9th of november he is presenting some impressive pictures of abandoned industrial buildings that he shot between 2007 and 2013.

Already the title of the exhibit implies the idea that stands behind his artistic creation: ‘Timeless Island’; a quest for something ephemeral that exist besides time. Klick here for further information. All images © Thomas Jorion. Www.jamesnizam.com. Www.kazanjian.net. Pure Emergence: Tom Beddard’s Amazing Fractal Architecture. Though we have previously covered the amazing fractal creations of Tom Beddard, we thought it would be worth revisiting his work to find some examples of his architectural explorations. As we’ve discussed many times, parametric modeling is becoming more popular in the architecture world, thanks largely to Patrik Schumacher of Zaha Hadid Architects. While many amazing projects have resulted from the meeting between programming and building, parametricism becomes more awe-inspiring and, paradoxically, more rigorous when it is freed from the constraints of human inhabitation.

Beddard’s work definitely moves beyond the realistic to a realm of pure mathematical intricacy. Yet, something ties these images back to architecture, making them recognizable as potential buildings or cities. Of course, much of the magic lies at Beddard’s adept rendering skills, which make the images pop with shadows and subtle tone. This gray zone between realism and abstraction seems to be a theme of the work. Acrophobes, Beware! These Paintings Will Give You Vertigo. With countless supertall structures spontaneously springing up, our world has gained some seriously sky-high square footage.

Looking down from these soaring skyscrapers surely causes peoples' hearts to skip a few beats. And while we admire those bold photographers scaling tall towers to capture the dizzying views from the top, we're thankful we're not the ones dangling our legs over the ledge. Recently, we came across an Italian artist whose cityscapes also give us a little dose of vertigo. Fabio Giampietro, a Milan-based painter whose works have been exhibited in Rome, Paris, Berlin, Shanghai, and the 2011 Venice Biennale, creates trippy bird's-eye views from the tops of hi-rises in his series "Vertigo.

" Each painting consists of monochromatic warping towers that decrescendo toward the ground, the perspective diminishing at an exceeding rate. Giampietro's expressive technique eerily conjures the same butterflies in your stomach that come from a fear of heights. Awesome Illustrations Of Fragmented Future Cities And Layered Labyrinths. All images © atelier olschinsky / www.olschinsky.at Logic reveals itself to be chaos in disguise in Peter Olschinsky’s architectural illustrations. These images, taken from the series "Pixel City," "Structures," and "Mega City," show a meticulous attention to detail coupled with a strong imagination.

The Vienna-based graphic artist writes that the “work is a tribute to the urban reality of the future which threatens to assail their creators.” Olschinsky succeeds in bringing out this vision of threat and danger, as pixelated skyscrapers push against a ground lost in swirling walls and broken ziggurats. "Complexely nested, spacious and still tight, fantastic and aggressive, both fascinating and scary. Add To Collection Save this image to a collection. 50 Amazing Examples Of Photo Manipulation. Using photoshop you can do lots of creative and fun stuff. You can manipulate photos like you imagine and can show others what you have in your creative mind.

There are lots of articles on net about photo manipulation but here i have chosen the best and amazing examples of photo manipulation. So here is the list of 50 amazing examples of photo manipulation. Advertisement Tags: creativeInspirationphoto manipulationphotos — Ferman Aziz Ferman Aziz is a designer, poet, writer and a good chess player. Famous locations | miniature scenes. Amazing Tilt Shift series by American-based photographer Richard Silver .

He turned the world’s most famous locations into miniature scenes. Enjoy the photogallery and share the picture of your city! New York And London Double-Exposed! Here at Architizer, we love spotlighting young talent. Up-and-coming designers bring fresh perspectives and apply new technology to their work, invigorating already innovative disciplines. Today we're highlighting the work of photographer Daniella Zalcman, whose stunning New York + London series of superimposed photos takes Instagram images to a new level. Navigating between travel and art photography, Zalcman documented her major transnational relocation to London from New York with this set of overlapping photographs of both cities. Her meticulous compositions produce synergy and dissonance in the same frame, heightening their visual contrast and strong atmospheric presence.

Add To Collection Save this image to a collection As Zalcman's "love letter to two beautiful cities," New York + London was instigated by opportunity. Photos: Daniella Zalcman, "New York + London," 2012. Seeing Double: Breathtaking Mirrored Images Of City Skylines. Seoul, South Korea by Saik Kim. Think you're seeing double? Think again! These absolutely breathtaking photographs, seen on scene360, show the stunning mirrored effect that happens when a panoramic cityscape sits on a body of water. Taken by various photographers, each image shows a unique skyline at different times of day, and captures the character of each city in its natural setting and inverse. !

Add To Collection Save this image to a collection Philadelphia, PA by Bill Dickinson Amsterdam, Netherlands by Anna Gett Milwaukee, WI by Jacob Rostermundt Groningen, Netherlands by Rayon Hoepel Seattle, WA by John G. Singapore by WK Cheoh [via scene360 and illusion] Gripping Photographs Of Abandoned American Asylums. Have eye-catching photographs of abandoned buildings crumbling into ruins become an internet cliché yet? Probably, but we don't care—especially when they're as gripping as these images of deserted asylums. Jeremy Harris's American Asylums: Moral Architecture in the 19th Century is more than just ruin porn: The series not only presents chipping paint, decrepit windows, and boxes of obsolete patient files; it also echoes the dehumanizing treatments and poor conditions that we now know occurred in these facilities, reminding us of the failures of our moral institutions.

Add To Collection Save this image to a collection In a mini-documentary seen on Gizmodo, Harris explains, "When I started the project, I was originally drawn to the architecture and photographing the architecture. [via curbed] Google Maps Provides A Whole New World Of Aerial Photography. Three Gorges Dam, Sandouping, Yiling, Hubei, People's Republic of China 2010-11 When we first saw these images from Dublin-based photographer David Thomas Smith, we thought they were incredibly elaborate Oriental rugs. But nope: It's even more insane. These lush, detailed works of art are actually composite images made from Google Maps snapshots. "Anthropocene," Smith's photo-series exploration of the land from above, presents the world in a way you've never seen it before, a "dazzling point of view" (might as well continue with the magic-carpet theme).

Add To Collection Save this image to a collection Burj Dubai, Dubai, United Arab Emirates, 2009-10 To create these elaborate tableaux, Smith composites thousands of individual digital snapshots taken from Google Maps and weaves them into intriguing designs. Biosphere 2, Oracle, Arizona, United States of America 2010-11 Las Norias de Daza, Almeria, Spain 2009-10 Las Vegas, Nevada, United States of America 2009-10 Images: David Thomas Smith. Photos Capture Dazzling Sights Of Toronto Cityscape. Photographer Tom Ryaboi loves the excitement that comes with travel, and from his dazzling photos of Toronto that we spotted on imgur, we see his commitment to exploration taken to soaring heights. Ryaboi, whose Facebook page notes his obsession with urban environments, has figured out the perfect formula of combining vertigo-inducing views, nighttime splendor, and restricted locations to achieve an aesthetic of unabashed eye-candy. !

Add To Collection Save this image to a collection. Worm’s Eye View Photographs Show Hong Kong Like You’ve Never Seen It Before — Or Maybe You Have. By now, thanks to the Internet, you've likely seen a few photographs taken by fearless, typically Eastern European youth dangling from the tops of skyscrapers to snap sweaty-palm-inducing aerial views of the street.

These thrilling images capture what might be the 21st-century iteration of the sublime, a visual that makes one simultaneously recoil in fear and pine for more. Part of their appeal stems from the fact that only a rare few have experienced looking down at the world from such death-defying heights; the photographs thus document a highly unusual relationship with the city and its architecture. Photographer Romain Jacquet-Lagreze has remarkably managed to capture a similar sense of awe in his photographs of Hong Kong by manipulating a perspective that we are all familiar with: looking up from the ground. . Jacquet-Lagreze's "Vertical Horizon" series is a photo essay—and book—exploring the rapid vertical expansion of one of the densest cities in the world. Accession by Ben Thomas / Photography Blog.