Each place has a history and tale untold which needs to be revealed and spread again. First it seems to be more an instant stumbling, but rapidly the first syllables are being uttered by an archaic reflex leading to further unknown obstacles and dubious signs at remote locations wiped off our mind.

In the tunnels of a now globalized perception the restless nomad gazes deeply surprised and concerned on the multiple colours of common oblivion. This shock urges to move quickly forward in this labyrinth created long time ago. Here dead objects start a new life unexpectedly.

To climb on the Kilimanjaro of junk and waste is not only a dream in order to discover the beautiness of varied things simply thrown away, instead this may serve as well as a dooropener and humus for the forests of the future grown on rusty constructions of the past. Now  time has come to dig a little bit deeper.

On stony steep paths a vague monument can be reached at the horizon finally: the ruthless wall of fame torn down by insistent history. Time to relax after another short survey of contemporary ruins and related dumping grounds – to be continued.


11 thoughts on “LOST IN FINDINGS

  1. Four of your photos did not load. When I clicked on the icons where photos should be I got a 404 error.
    I always like to know when things do not work for people reading my blog. I’m not using a cell phone or a pad, I’m on a laptop. I realize different platforms ‘see’ posts differently.

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  2. OK…I see them all now. Wow, that looks like an improvised battery, all those wires but at first glance I thought it was a carved building detail. I like the shot. 🙂

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    • Interesting what you imagine, in fact it is a legacy of the former Soviet Red Army here in Germany when their soldiers left in 1994, most probably a now antique walkie-talkie.


      • Ah…the batteries for operating it then? I don’t know why but I have often seen set ups like this for homemade batteries. Whoever put it together was an artist engineer.

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      • I am a children of the analog world where I have grown up and spent most of my life. Therefore, such antique and odd things are truly amazing and touching me very much. Given this a small monument here at least.


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