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Japanese photographer Hiroharu Matsumoto captures the streets of Tokyo in dramatic black and white images, exploring the feeling of loneliness in one of the world’s greatest metropolises.
Transsolar's contribution to this year's Venice Architecture Biennale, "Lightscapes: Local Identity – Exploring a Forgotten Resource," creates visible rays of light in the Arsenale as a means of merging technology with local knowledge.
In 1963 the precious work led by Carlo Scarpa took place, considered the perfect example of the “most cultured and aristocratic twentieth-century Italian architecture” yet it only involved the original entrance and one of the inner courtyards of the palace: a jewel of architecture and poetry, embedded in a prestigious - dramatically decayed - complex.
"Minimal cities" is a multidisciplinary photographic project consisting in a mise-en-scène - sculpture and installation – created by the artist in his studio by means of a variation of viewpoints from both the camera lens and the sources of illumination to establish different nuances of heat and continuous alterations of the mind-set in the work.
Animato evokes movement, flow, especially in the city, inert mineral structure contrasting with the organic and alive side of men crossing from side to side, like an arrow.
Mark Valmarana tell the story of Milan through its stores and the charm of the city of Milan can be summed up modern Italian life.
With her images, Noémie Goudal constructs enigmatic work capable of introducing intimate and introspective questioning of our presence in cosmic space.
Trying to gauge the personality of an artist through their art is usually a futile exercise, but the work of David Shrigley almost demands some sort of layman psychoanalysis.
Casa Malaparte "A house like me" — announced Curzio Malaparte, a poet and egomaniac, describing his villa on Capri. There are only a few buildings in the world which illustrate such antique beauty and mystical charm; Karl Lagerfeld has photographed the most elegiac one.
A book whose origins lie in a hand-printed work and a retrospective graphic approach. In rediscovering the sensuality of materials, the human variable generates uniqueness, an eclectic privilege in the midst of the digital age.