Over the last number of years Ireland has seen unprecedented growth and prosperity.
The new nationwide motorway system linking main areas of populations is dramatically changing the topographical landscape of the country forever.
Between 2001-2003 the artist documented the borderlands of the new motorway system and the existing hinterland and how this change is leaving its permanent mark on the landscape.
The photos show snippets of landscape, not as an illustration of reality but rather as images of a potential reality of this landscape. The somewhat disorientating photographs show us places that we do not know about, too transitional to be nature, places whose initial function we have long forgotten about, even if they have retained traces of it.
What interests him and what he photographs is the appropriation of such places, and traces of activities reveal them in their true nature, and restore a new reality to them. These are mutations of the landscape: which through new and often fleeting uses take on a different meaning, a meaning that the observer can deduce through their own experience.
In the summertime, Lithuanians of all sorts descend on the beachside resort of Palanga—the results range from the comic to the surprising to the just plain weird.
Antarctica: an icon of international cooperation, an increasingly alarming climate archive, ground zero of our future — the telling story is in the cracks.
Women in north Myanmar have few opportunities outside of serving in the Kachin Independence Army (KIA)—they join the army at age 16, by choice or by force.
Colombia is blessed with a lush landscape, countless indigenous cultures, the world's largest reserves of emeralds—and yet as these hard-hitting photographs show, much of this paradise has been turned into a living hell.