P R E S S - B O O K S : K I C K - O F F

The Heavy Collective in partnership with good friend Chris Loutfy are very excited to announce the launch of Sydney’s Press Books

PRESS is a project bookstore with a focus on independently published work from Australia and overseas. Located in Chippendale Sydney, PRESS celebrates the full scope of publishing, from the print and staple, right through to established international imprints. PRESS is a community space for those who are passionate about independent publishing in all its forms, it is an opportunity for people to share and champion unique publications that exist outside the realm of conventional bookstores.

We’ve been working tooth and nail on the hammer and nails over the last 3 months and it’s time to sit back, rest our claws and quench some thirst. Please join us from 12pm Saturday for ribbon cutting, beer guzzling and paper goods from the best in the business. 116 Abercrombie Street, Chippendale.

Visit us at - www.press-books.co - for more info. 

PRESS will stock: Perimeter Distribution, Rainoff Books, Gang Atelier, PAM Books, Hamburger Eyes, Mossless, Heavytime/Smalltime Books, Hard Workers Club, Left Out Store, Bloom Publishing, Editions Ltd. as well as a wealth of independent and self published printed matter. 

If you have a zine or a self published photobook you would like included at the launch of Press Books, please contact us at info@press-books.co before the 23rd of October.

  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com

S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S 

This Sunday’s feature rests on French photographer Emmanuel Fradin. Born in Saumur, Emmanuel spent his twenties serving in the etablissement cinematographique des armees, later hanging up the uniform for a position as a photographer in the French government. Now based in Paris Emmanuel is a freelance photojournalist, focusing his efforts on long term personal projects which cover Tchernobyl and immigration issues in France.

If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        

- submissions@theheavycollective.com

  • F E E L I N G S - & - S I M I L A R - I T E M SFeelings and Similar Items is a compilation of pictures from the everyday. Initiated by Alex Thebez (Lintroller), the series is a way to create coherent narratives from seemingly disparate images made through a compulsive desire to photograph.For the second volume of Feelings & Similar Items, Alex paired up with long time collaborator (and fellow GIFRIENDS member) Marisa Gertz. Feelings Vol. II  collects photographs taken from 2011 until 2014, spanning various cities across the map.Feelings & Similar Items Vol. II, 8.5” x 11”, 60 pages, 40 Color Photographs, Digital offset in an edition of 200, published by Lintroller.
  • F E E L I N G S - & - S I M I L A R - I T E M SFeelings and Similar Items is a compilation of pictures from the everyday. Initiated by Alex Thebez (Lintroller), the series is a way to create coherent narratives from seemingly disparate images made through a compulsive desire to photograph.For the second volume of Feelings & Similar Items, Alex paired up with long time collaborator (and fellow GIFRIENDS member) Marisa Gertz. Feelings Vol. II  collects photographs taken from 2011 until 2014, spanning various cities across the map.Feelings & Similar Items Vol. II, 8.5” x 11”, 60 pages, 40 Color Photographs, Digital offset in an edition of 200, published by Lintroller.
  • F E E L I N G S - & - S I M I L A R - I T E M SFeelings and Similar Items is a compilation of pictures from the everyday. Initiated by Alex Thebez (Lintroller), the series is a way to create coherent narratives from seemingly disparate images made through a compulsive desire to photograph.For the second volume of Feelings & Similar Items, Alex paired up with long time collaborator (and fellow GIFRIENDS member) Marisa Gertz. Feelings Vol. II  collects photographs taken from 2011 until 2014, spanning various cities across the map.Feelings & Similar Items Vol. II, 8.5” x 11”, 60 pages, 40 Color Photographs, Digital offset in an edition of 200, published by Lintroller.

F E E L I N G S - & - S I M I L A R - I T E M S

Feelings and Similar Items is a compilation of pictures from the everyday. Initiated by Alex Thebez (Lintroller), the series is a way to create coherent narratives from seemingly disparate images made through a compulsive desire to photograph.

For the second volume of Feelings & Similar Items, Alex paired up with long time collaborator (and fellow GIFRIENDS member) Marisa Gertz. Feelings Vol. II  collects photographs taken from 2011 until 2014, spanning various cities across the map.

Feelings & Similar Items Vol. II, 8.5” x 11”, 60 pages, 40 Color Photographs, Digital offset in an edition of 200, published by Lintroller.

  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).
  • R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N SGermany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).

R O M K A - M A G A Z I N E : C A L L - F O R - S U B M I S S I O N S

Germany’s Romka magazine have opened submissions for their next issue and ask you to send your most valued photograph and the memory behind it. Acting as a collective photo album in which people from all over the globe share the stories behind their images, Romka produce an annual print issue featuring the work of both amateur and professional photographers. With previous contribution from the likes of Alec Soth, Roger Ballen, Nicolai Howalt, Robin Schwartz alongside younger contemporaries like Jerry Hsu and Nathanael Turner, Romka have a long standing history of producing beautiful publications. 

You can submit up to three images and stories via email: submit@romkamagazine.com - Deadline: December 1st 2014

"This photograph was taken in a Park in St. Louis, Missouri, in 1968. I had recently obtained a Nikon FTN from my parents as a high school graduation present. My mother worked at Magnum and started one of the first photography galleries in the United States. In turn, I implicitly understood that a camera could be a tool to express one’s “inner being.”

At this time I was very interested in photographing older men and took this image of the two men fishing in the pond. I often have considered it to be my first image that had an aspect of myself in it.

That same day that I shot this image, I visited a van Gogh exhibition at a museum nearby. The show was an incredible revelation to me as it revealed to me that art could be a means to come into contact with deeper realities” - Roger Ballen. 

Images in order of appearance - Roger Ballen,  Laurent Ripoll, Aline Smithson, Robin Schwartz, Michal Brezinsky, Nathanael Turner, Haiko Hebig and Nicolai Howalt. (Images from Romka magazine Issue 6 / 7 / 8).


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Have you recently been living by any life philosophy?
 I recently came across this idea about temptation being a possible shortcut to the realisation of a higher goal. It got me thinking about what it means in my creativity and how temptation doesn’t direct me to something that i think is bad/wrong but to something that I understand is good, so I may have been tempted to take a shortcut in my work process but if i keep my goals in sight i can achieve the higher goal. What is the most complicated meal you can think of? Most things with Meat cause I haven’t eaten or cooked it in like 12years. What is it that interests you about photography? I think creating memories. At least that was what my interest stemmed from initially. If your photographs could talk, what would most of them say Something about being chill, or something slightly mysterious. Like when you have a conversation with a friend and you think you understand them but you know there is a bit more to it. 

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What Was The Last Crime You Witnessed? 
Probably myself and my friend riding our bikes up the wrong way of a busy street. Name a design flaw in the human body. Knees should not have to bear so much weight/pressure. Describe the most important photo you’ve seen. Most of the photographs my mother took that i looked at growing up. What is the worst thing about city life? The difference in light/air/sound compared to the country. What part of the planet would you like to explore? More of America and Japan. Name one smell that triggers an abstract memory. Damn, the other day someone walked passed me in the street and it might of been a perfume or something but it reminded me of a really distinctive time and place in my childhood during the school holidays. It was a cool feeling. 

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Describe your generation. 
Lost. What relationship advice do you have for us. Chill out. Describe A Cheap Thrill. Riding your bike with no hands. Ultimate Camera? 20,000x zoom at f2.8 and no noise. Most Used Camera? At the moment, Canon s120 (wifi upload to my phone!). Choose a song to play over a montage of everything you did today. Jungle - Busy Earnin’ Pick An Historic Moment From The Last Hundred Years To Bring A Camera To. Any of the times Michael Jordan dunked. Which Talent Would You Most Like To Have? More confidence. Name a quality about the opposite sex that you find unattractive. Self consciousness. Come up with a tattoo for one of your parents. My Mum would get a hammock. What is your plan for the next 24 hours? Trying to cop some sun cause it is super nice out.

From the ongoing series - All We Love We Leave Behind.

  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 
  • S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here."Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        - submissions@theheavycollective.com 

S U N ( D A E ) D A Y - S U B M I S S I O N S 

This Sunday we feature the work of Ariane de Palacio, from Montreal, Canada. Ariane’s project “Wonderland” set in Hampton Beach, NH, focuses on the cultural identity and masquerade of the touristic landscape. For more from Ariane visit his website here.

"Tourism creates staged territories and landscapes, shaped in order to fulfill the fantasy of a visitor on holiday seeking a radical rupture from his everyday life. Touristic places, particularly when they are established in economically, socially and culturally weakened territories, are constructed on a acculturation process and built as an artificial scenery aiming at organising and regulating a temporary population of tourists for a couple of months during high season. Coming from a very touristic city, I grew up in a territory living on a schizophrenic beat: The tourist summer and the winter, when we found a totally different town. With the Wonderland Project, I try to look at these exclusively touristic places as staged theatre sets, fallacious screens between the tourist and the territory". 

If you would like to see your work featured as part of SUN (DAE) DAY Submissions, please send a handful of jpegs, a link to your portfolio and a short description on your work or series to:        

- submissions@theheavycollective.com