No one in Erik Kessels' latest book has a face. They have arms, sure; legs too -- but absolutely no recognizable facial features. In Almost Every Picture 14 is a work consisting almost entirely of scans of Polaroid pictures, ones that have huge circular holes punched right through their centers. The images are the handiwork of a commercial photographer who worked on the beaches of Portugal in the s. These were later discovered, and stored, by designer Toon Michiels who went on to collaborate with Kessels on the book.
How people see the world’s biggest cities, through amateur sketches
Photos: Men's City Amateur Golf Tournament | The Gazette
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See Forgotten Amateur Photos Made into Art
When you hear Boise what comes to mind? Some cities have one highly distinct image associated with them, like gondoliers in Venice. Others can be a bit more complex, like New York.
Bottom-up Turned Inside Out. Rather than a political vision of how life in cities ought to be organized, contemporary planning resembles a managerial task that coordinates flows of money, materials, people, and information. Paradoxically, this increasing centralization of power is accompanied by a rhetoric of citizen empowerment. The City as Advertising. The urban image today is the product of a complicated relationship between the specific characters of local environments and the global imaginary of the market, in which the former reshape the latter and not the other way around.