(Source: mnpl, via architectureofdoom)

redhousecanada:

basava:
Famous Colour Photographer Hans Hilderbrand’s Photo Of The Wooden Trenches During WWI. Image Courtesy of Hans Hildenbrand

redhousecanada:

basava:

Famous Colour Photographer Hans Hilderbrand’s Photo Of The Wooden Trenches During WWI. Image Courtesy of Hans Hildenbrand

(Source: dig-image, via dhmvintageviews)

gasoline-station:

Scale Lane Bridge

By Mcdowell+Benedetti Architects

via AAS architecture

(Source: ombuarchitecture, via tentativedecisive)

icancauseaconstellation:

Advertisment tower, Groningen, The Netherlands, 1930s. Photographer unknown. Repository: Netherlands Architecture Institute, Rotterdam.

(Source: fractalized, via dhmvintageviews)

scalesofperception:

Colosses | Fabrice Fouillet | Via

Statues are often idealized works of art. They are ideological, political or religious representations and attempt to turn their subjects into fascinating, eternal figures. Even when erected to keep alive the memory of a single person, a statue that lasts many generations will eventually establish itself as a symbol for the community. 

Statues are even more influential when they are monumental. An edifice can be said to be monumental when it is unusual, extraordinary and physically imposing. It has to be abnormal — as exceptional as the political or religious power itself — and also inseparable from its symbolic aspects.

The series “Colosses” is a study of the landscapes that embrace monumental commemorative statues. 

SoP | Scale of Environments

nnmprv:

Imperial Pomp – Post Soviet High-Rise by Frank Herfort.

architizer:

And now, for your daily dose of surreal architectural landscapes. Read more here.

blaaargh:

Bernd Becher & Hilla Becher, Hannover Mine 1/2/5, Bochum-Hordel, Ruhr Region, Germany, 1973

blaaargh:

Bernd Becher & Hilla BecherHannover Mine 1/2/5, Bochum-Hordel, Ruhr Region, Germany, 1973

(via theactofhistory)

archatlas:

Empty Jon Reid

"I love the contrast of old and new architecture in London. One of the best locations to appreciate this contrast is the ‘More London’ complex which includes a view of the 1000 year old Tower of London as well as the modern glass and steel structures of today. Unfortunately, the site is one of the busiest in London. The morning of Boxing Day presented the rare opportunity to capture this location without the crowds.

I took hundreds of images with no people but I found that including a lone figure enhanced this unusual emptiness.”

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