Tags: J Dilla, photography, Yamandú Roos
Photography – Yamandú Roos
Photography – Yamandú Roos
In June 1972, Mario Bellini arrived in New York to take part in ‘Italy, the New Domestic Landscape’, the MoMA exhibition where he was to present his ‘Kar-a-sutra’, the very first MPV, a revolutionary space-mobile. Once the show was over, Bellini set off on a journey-cum-enquiry into the American way of living. He was accompanied by Francesco Binfaré, Davide Mosconi and a ‘safe- conduct’ issued by the MoMA which was to open many doors: those of Andy Warhol’s studio in New York, of Hugh Hefner’s Mansion in Chicago, and of Beverly Hills villas occupied by hippies. Bellini plotted his itinerary day by day, moving among the Mormons of Salt Lake City, the utopia of Arcosanti, and villages of mobile homes along the roads of the Midwest. His Hasselblad was to record the dreams and hopes of an unexpected America, one which perhaps no longer exists.
Mario Bellini is internationally renowned as an architect and designer. He has received the Compasso d’Oro eight times, and other prestigious architecture awards including the Medaglia d’oro awarded by the President of the Italian Republic for his contribution to furthering design and architecture in the world (2004). He was the editor of the magazine “Domus” from 1985 to 1991. 25 of his works belong to the permanent design collection of the New York MoMA, which dedicated a personal retrospective to him in 1987. The manifold buildings he has designed include the Portello Trade Fair district in Milan, the Villa Erba Exhibition Centre in Cernobbio (Como), the Tokyo Design Centre in Japan, the National Gallery of Victoria in Melbourne, the headquarters of the Deutsche Bank in Frankfurt, the Verona Forum complex, the City History Museum in Bologna, the Department of Islamic Art at the Louvre in Paris, and the new Milan Convention Centre, the largest in Europe. He has various projects at the design stage, which include the “New Eco-City” of Zhenjiang in China and a large Residential, Cultural and Sports Complex in Qatar.
Things I lost is a photography book by Chien-Wen Lin
Chien-Wen Lin was born in 1987 Taipei, Taiwan.
He graduated from Shih Chien University Department Communications of Design.
He is a Taipei based photographer, specialized in fashion photography and has continued to document
his daily life in photos.” Things I Lost” is his first published book. It’s an experimental project which collected photos taken during his trip to Europe in 2011.
Photographer | Chien-Wen Lin
Editor | Pei-Yu Shen
Publisher | 脳神経衰弱 のうしんけいすいじゃく
Black and White prints
Book Cover as Poster
Camera Austria #129.
Contributors include Emma Balkind, Tom Holert, Boris Buden, Jaleh Mansoor, Eiko Grimberg, Marco Poloni, Clemens von Wedemeyer.
Language: English / German
Size: 30 x 21 cm
Photography zine from nowork.
4 color digital print on 32lb gloss, saddle-stitched.
Author: Peter Rauch
Publisher: CIP – Kataložni zapis o publikaciji
Size: 18 x 12 cm
Featuring: Kerstin Cmelka, Megan Francis Sullivan & Sabine Reitmaier, Gavin Morrison & Scott Myles, William Morris, Jan Tschichold, Herbert Beyer, Quinn Latimer, Jennifer West, Brian Holmes and Magda Tothova and many more.
Plus, free Flexi Disc: Eva-Tone Soundsheet Modulator 2013, by Florian Hecker.
This book published by ECAL brings together editorial projects and images produced by students under the leadership of Pierre Fantys and François Rappo, in charge of the ECAL Art Direction Master from 2009 to 2012, as well as students from the editorial design course by the Visual Communication Department (Bachelor Photography, Media & Interaction Design, Graphic Design) and by the Master Art Direction). All the works included and the publication itself represent that last phase of the R&D project in Multimodal Publishing supported by the HES-SO strategic fund (University of Applied Sciences and Arts Western Switzerland).
Softcover, 1500 pages.
2013, 104 pages and 45 colour photographs with text by Andrew Miksys & Andrei Codrescu.
“The discos of Lithuania were once Soviet offices, detention centers, weapons storage, rare Lithuanian mushroom-packing plants… who knows? One can dream of their former incarnations and feel that, no matter how grim, they are being violently shoved into history by the hungry young bodies Andrew photographs.”
– Andrei Codrescu