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theo gosselin
The automobile moved people faster and farther. Roads, freeways and parking lots forever reshaped the landscape. At the beginning of the 50’s, plants were relocated in Detroit’s periphery. The white middle-class began to leave the inner city and settled in new mass-produced suburban towns. Highways frayed the urban fabric. Deindustrialization and segregation increased. In 1967, social tensions exploded into one of the most violent urban riots in American history. The population exodus accelerated and whole neighbourhoods began to vanish. Outdated downtown buildings emptied. Within fifty years Detroit lost more than half of its population.

The Ruins of Detroit by Yves Marchand & Romain Meffre

inspiredbyme:

She really knows how to impress a man…
Carmen Marchena

notcontent:

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FLICKR

BLOGSPOT

richard kim!
nostalgicescape:

amanda dukehart
ace
thejogging:

I did it for science, or something, 2013
Photograph
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thegirlhabit:

melisaki:

Née de la vague series
photo by Lucien Clergue, 1968
wandrlust:

Cape Canaveral Florida in 1981 — René Burri

my kinda frame