Historische Fotos im Diorama

Das Diorama, mir eher aus den Simpsons bekannt ist im Folgenden die Grundlage historisch korrekt nachgestellter Bilder.

Andreas Gursky und Adrian Sonderegger haben mit viel Hingabe und Liebe zum Detail diese sehr aufwendigen Miniatur-Landschaften geschaffen und sie als Grundlage für ihre Fotos verwendet.

It all started with a joke—a rather ironic challenge, if you will, to recreate the world’s most expensive photograph: Andreas Gursky’s Rhein II. Because for commercial photographers Jojakim Cortis and Adrian Sonderegger, that meant tolling away in their spare time when money wasn’t coming in to recreate a photograph that had just sold for $4.3 million. This was the beginning of Ikonen, an ambitious project to meticulously recreate iconic historical scenes in miniature. The ongoing project includes immediately recognizable shots—the Wright Brothers taking flight, the Lock Ness Monster poking its head out, “Tank Man” halting tanks during the Tiananmen Square protests—because the images have been seared into our collective memory.

“Every field has its icons, guiding stars, which reflect the spirit of time in form, media and content,” says the photographers. And when something is photographed, it has a way of transcending time rather than becoming isolated. Historical symbolism is fluid and our perception of it can change the same way history can. This, perhaps, is why Cortis and Sonderegger pull away from their miniature scene at the very end, revealing what each photograph actually is: paper, cotton balls, plastic and plenty of their own spare time. Photos shared with permission from the artists. (via Wired)

Auch die erste bekannte Fotografie (Nicéphore Nièpce 1826, retuschierte Fassung) durfte natürlich nicht fehlen.

Photographers Create Meticulously Faithful Dioramas of Iconic Photos | Colossal.

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