Deep in the isolated mountain range of Serranía de la Macarena, Colombia is the river Caño Cristales. For nearly half the year, there is nothing remarkable at all about this particular river, but from July through November a phenomena occurs that would leave one to believe that Mother Nature has hand painted this pristine locale.
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What might seem to you as just another abandoned area was once the pinnacle of civilization. A rival of Constantinople, Baghdad and Damascus at its height, natural disaster struck in the form of a 1319 earthquake and the now-Turkish city of Ani has since been abandoned. While it stood, though, the Armenian capital city stretched throughout present day Armenia and eastern Turkey.
For more abandoned photography, be sure to hit up our gallery of abandoned places.
The place? Barcelona. The medium? Film. The method? Flow motion — or an incredibly fast-moving short film. Hop from the opera to the Sagrada Familia to the Gothic quarters in seconds. As exhilarating as it is technically immaculate, this video cannot disappoint.
People can spend years writing about a specific place and its people; so how do we present our best selves to “the unknown” with only color and a sheet of paper? While modernism and all of its “instant” capacities are all the rage, there is still a place in the art world that holds tight to its older sensibilities. And the rich, graphically simplistic art of vintage travel posters is as varied as the countries that they represent.
Whether originating from a travel agency, tourism department or airway, they strike with an instant attraction intended to lure the potential traveler to part with a lump sum of money and head off to their unique destination. Decades of posters from dozens of countries have created a specific niche for art collectors; many of these vintage posters capture a perfect (and occasionally propagandistic) snapshot of the culture they depict. Combining beauty and history, this particular medium has retained popularity well past its heyday:
These guys spent five days at Las Vegas’ famous, hedonistic strip so neither your liver nor your wallet has to. Fast, bright and loud, the time-lapse was shot with an eMotimo TB3 and is in–wait for it–4K resolution.
According to videographer Chris P Zero, the best way to view the city of Angels is from their resting spot — the sky. This fantastic video took approximately two years to create, with the selected clips only constituting a fraction of what he captured during production. We hope you enjoy it as much as we did!