Autana Mountain in Venezuela near the Colombian border
Table-top mountains are the remains of large sandstone plateaus that once covered granite basement complexs. Also known as tepui, table-top mountains tend to be found as isolated entities rather than in connected ranges, which makes them the host of a unique array of endemic plant and animal species. Some of the most outstanding tepuis are Neblina, Autana, Auyantepui and Mount Roraima. They are typically composed of sheer blocks of Precambrian quartz arenite sandstone that rise abruptly from the jungle, giving rise to spectacular natural scenery. Auyantepui is the source of Angel Falls, the world’s tallest waterfall.
Vassilis Tangoulis is an International Award-Winning Black and White Fine Art photographer based in Greece. His photographic vision is better described as capturing the time in a world where “present” is only an infinitesimal part of time, a fleeting illusion dividing almost infinite past and future. Here is a collection of his favorite waterland, Lake Tourlida in Western Greece.
All images © Vassilis Tangoulis
The Beach of the Cathedrals is located in the Ribadeo municipality in Spain. The place’s more characteristic features are its natural arches and caves, which can be seen only in low tide. During low tide you can gain access to a sand deposit delimited by a rocky wall made from slate and schist of strange and complex forms: more than 30-meters-tall arches which resemble cathedral flying buttresses formed due to the erosion of the waves.
Teetering on the Precipice of Your Mistrust
The Impossibility of Love Still Life photography by Alessandra Kila, Retouching Recom Farmhouse.
In this series Kila & Rusharc embark on a conceptual journey venturing through fantastical terrains searching for the parameters of possibility. Through the construction of contemporary dreamscapes that combine artificial objects and organic matter, they explore the original impulse of the Surrealist’s concept of L’Amour Fou (Mad Love). The photographers use this notion, adopted by André Breton in the 1920s to describe what drives someone to abandon everything in the pursuit of desire, to explore the frequently paradoxical relationship between desire and delusion.
The Pink Sand Beach stretches for three-and-a half-miles and can be found on Harbour Island’s Atlantic side in Bahamas. The beach gets its pink hue from thousands of broken coral pieces, shells, and calcium carbonate materials left behind by foraminifera (tiny marine creatures with red and pink shells) that live in the coral reefs that surround the beach.