thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via] thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely
Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich
"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via]

thekhooll:

Open Shutter Project Michael Wesely

  • Images 1-3: Museum of Modern Art in New York
  • Images 4-5: Potsdamer Platz in Berlin
  • Image 6: Leipziger Platz in Berlin
  • Image 7: Allianz Arena Football Stadium in Munich

"Since the early 1990s, German photographer Michael Wesely has been inventing and refining techniques for using extremely long camera exposures to take uniquely compelling photographs. Through the use of filters and a very small aperture, yet one that is standard in a professional camera lens, he is able to diminish the amount of light hitting the negative to the point where he can extend the exposure many thousands of times longer than we would ordinarily expect." [via]

(Source: archatlas)

70sscifiart:

Philippe Caza

gameraboy:

Polish poster by Miroslaw Lakomski for The Empire Strikes Back (1980)

drinktheantidote:

Nobuyoshi Araki

michaelallanleonard:

The Butterfly, credited as the first black superheroine, debuted as a back-up tale in Hell-Rider #1 in August, 1971, four years before Storm graced the pages of The Uncanny X-Men. 
No color images of The Butterfly exist, because Hell-Rider was a black-and-white only magazine, and she never appeared on the cover.
The Butterfly’s debut story was written by Ghost Rider co-creator Gary Friedrich, with pencils by frequent Wonder Woman artist Ross Andru, and inks by Jack Abel and Mike Esposito.
 
michaelallanleonard:

The Butterfly, credited as the first black superheroine, debuted as a back-up tale in Hell-Rider #1 in August, 1971, four years before Storm graced the pages of The Uncanny X-Men. 
No color images of The Butterfly exist, because Hell-Rider was a black-and-white only magazine, and she never appeared on the cover.
The Butterfly’s debut story was written by Ghost Rider co-creator Gary Friedrich, with pencils by frequent Wonder Woman artist Ross Andru, and inks by Jack Abel and Mike Esposito.
 

michaelallanleonard:

The Butterfly, credited as the first black superheroine, debuted as a back-up tale in Hell-Rider #1 in August, 1971, four years before Storm graced the pages of The Uncanny X-Men. 

No color images of The Butterfly exist, because Hell-Rider was a black-and-white only magazine, and she never appeared on the cover.

The Butterfly’s debut story was written by Ghost Rider co-creator Gary Friedrich, with pencils by frequent Wonder Woman artist Ross Andru, and inks by Jack Abel and Mike Esposito.


 

design-fjord:

Uniform Wares - 302 Series - Black