Cold War Ruins

D8H_9730.jpgD8H_9727.jpgD8J_1252-c2.jpgScreen Shot 2017-09-09 at 2.16.06 PM.pngDSC00240-c38.jpgScreen Shot 2017-09-10 at 10.13.52 AM.pngScreen Shot 2017-09-10 at 10.17.31 AM.pngD8I_1389.jpgD7K_1129.jpgD7K_1152.jpgScreen Shot 2017-03-03 at 12.22.33 AM.pngScreen Shot 2017-03-03 at 12.31.12 AM.pngD8I_3517.jpgD8I_3431.jpgD8I_2795.jpgScreen Shot 2017-09-10 at 10.37.21 AM.pngD8I_1892.jpgD8H_9945.jpgD8I_3405.jpgScreen Shot 2017-09-09 at 10.51.56 PM.pngScreen Shot 2016-11-03 at 11.37.55 PM.pngD8I_5103.jpgD8I_4967.jpgD8I_4867.jpgD8I_1414.jpgD8H_9989.jpgD8I_3451.jpgD8H_0022.jpgScreen Shot 2016-10-21 at 8.21.55 PM.pngScreen Shot 2017-09-09 at 11.38.27 PM.pngScreen Shot 2016-11-06 at 8.16.13 AM.pngScreen Shot 2016-11-14 at 9.55.19 PM.pngScreen Shot 2016-11-02 at 10.35.41 PM.pngScreen Shot 2016-10-21 at 9.56.27 PM.pngD8I_3730.jpgD7K_3465.jpgD8I_3791.jpgD8I_3776.jpg

From a hilltop in Berlin to the mountain ranges in southwestern China, from a deserted island in Hong Kong to the high desert in Nevada, the Cold War left behind a trail of historical debris. Like movie sets waiting for the next blockbuster production that would never come, they sit silently with untold secrets about life and death. And even if the anticipated nuclear annihilation did not arrive, these sites are testimonies of our collective death wish and inability to imagine an alternative future.