Before lockdown 2 in Vienna, which forced all our cultural institutions to close again this November, I managed to see the fascinating exhibition about the Aztecs at Weltmuseum Wien. A very worthwhile visit.
On Friday I showed you bits of my neighbourhood, which was created during the days of working class housing- and food shortages that followed World War I and the breakup of the Habsburg Empire. But of course this problem extended to all of Vienna, and the cooperative garden settlements that were built in the 1920sContinue reading “Stones that speak”
Like many of us, the COVID-19 spread prevention measures for me have meant a lot of time spent at home, where I can fortunately continue to work (in home office), enjoy culture (via innumerable streams from the wonderful world of cultural institutions), exercise (with regular live streams of Pilates, yoga and Zumba classes), and takeContinue reading “Close to home”
I just got a really nice Christmas present in my inbox. The third issue of the Street and Moody Zine, aptly sub-titled Merry drunk! I’m Christmas! is out. For the latest issue the editor featured my Aarhus photo as chapter cover for the Moody section and also included two more of my photos. So permitContinue reading “A moody Christmas present in my inbox”
Yes, they are back this weekend, the dead and not so dead, celebrating Día de los Muertos with a whole series of events at Weltmuseum Wien. After a year´s absence, fortunately the Weltmuseum opened its doors again for the festivities and exhibitions surrounding this traditional Mexican holiday. Why, you might ask, would a Mexican holidayContinue reading “Return of the dead to Weltmuseum Wien”
If, like me, you are into classic street photography, the exhibition “Istanbul´s Eye” (das Auge Istanbuls) at the Leica Store near the Vienna opera is for you. Until 24 August you can visit their upstairs gallery and look at a selection of photographs by the famous Armenian-Turkish photographer Ara Güler. Admittedly I had not heardContinue reading “Istanbul´s streets through the eyes of Ara Güler”