Terence Lane

© Terence Lane


I am interested in transition. I see and try to absorb the landscape, rural and urban, my garden, the forest, the wide open, the horizon.  Sometimes I respond to the formal aspects of design placed within or possibly growing out of a landscape, at other times I try to make some sense of the apparent chaos in nature and respond to that challenge. In observing these transitions, I seek out the history, the future and the things that seem to be hanging in between or simply the here and now – the present but changing state.

These images show a coal mine which closed over thirty years ago. The mine is a museum, the community has just about gone and slowly the houses are being boarded up to prior to their destruction, finally being crushed to become hardcore, forming a new seam of solid foundation to support a luxury housing landscape.

— Terence Lane, Nottingham, England

© Terence Lane

© Terence Lane3

Luca Moretti

© Luca Moretti


The project Versilaina originates from the observation of the landscape near the place where I live, a close exploration of more or less familiar places. Walking is the essential instrument for this process, as a primary symbolic action aimed at transforming the space surrounding us; walking as an esthetic practice as well as a possibility of establishing new relationships with the landscape around us.

— Luca Moretti, Pisa, Italy

© Luca Moretti

© Luca Moretti3

Pessons Vest

© Pessons Vest


These images are from a series of photographs of Denge, the swamped site of the poignant ruins of three concrete ears used to detect aircraft for a few months in 1932, until radar and gravel extraction left them to drown. It is part of the larger sparsely populated and hyper-fertile Romney Marsh, which harbours a discordant smattering of sonic, nautical, aeronautical, industrial, logistical, military, botanical, and inexplicable relics and activities.

— Pessons Vest, Brighton, England

© Pessons Vest

© Pessons Vest3

Andrew Frost

© Andrew Frost


Two years ago, I found myself living in the middle of Bergen County and struggling to make sense of it.

Bergen County is the most populous county in New Jersey, the most densely-populated state in the United States. Located in the northeastern corner of the state, Bergen County is part of the New York City Metropolitan Area (unless you’re a New Yorker), and is situated directly across the George Washington Bridge from Manhattan.

It’s a strange place — the county has the strictest blue laws in the country (all non-essential commerce is banned on Sunday), no one uses their turn signals, and most people commute into New York City. Bergen county is home to the town of Paramus, the largest shopping destination in the country. Paramus’ zip code (07652) generates over five billion dollars in annual retail sales, even though all of the stores are closed on Sunday.

— Andrew Frost, Teaneck, New Jersey, USA

© Andrew Frost

© Andrew Frost3