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When the Berlin Wall fell in 1989, artists, punks, anarchists, squatters, visionaries, and oddballs discovered the no-man’s-land behind it—a practically lawless zone in the heart of the city. Unbridled creativity was unleashed in the free spaces among the crumbling façades of old buildings.
In June 1984, two Cologne photographers made their way to Berlin. Their ambitious goal was to document the inner-city section of the Wall along its length of over 18 kilometres without any gaps.
Gerry Johansson: Tokyo is a visual journey through a city at once futuristic and obsolete, its visionary design worn out – like that of a past era.
Takashi Homma uses fragments collected in camera obscura constructed in metropolitan areas of Japan and the US to build a city image by image. Homma does not seek to index any particular city but to render a shadow world, a city's unconscious caught in a dark chamber, suspended in the camera’s box.
In 2015, Peter Bialobrzeski returned to his hometown Wolfsburg to document the changes the city has undergone since he left the Lower Saxony city many years ago.
From 1974 to 1976, Langdon Clay photographed the cars he encountered while wandering the streets of New York City and nearby Hoboken, New Jersey at night.
30 years after its original and only release in 1987, Michael Schmidt's legendary photobook "Waffenruhe" ("Ceasefire") is considered as the best photobook about Berlin at the time of the Wall. It was never reprinted and very hard to find.