josef chladek

on photobooks and books

Manabu Someya - Nirai, Tosei-sha, 2010, Tokyo




 Manabu Someya - Nirai (Front)

Manabu Someya - Nirai (Front)

 Manabu Someya - Nirai (Spine)

Manabu Someya - Nirai (Spine)

 Manabu Someya - Nirai (Back)

Manabu Someya - Nirai (Back)


Sample page 1 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 1 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 2 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 2 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 3 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 3 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 4 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 4 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 5 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 5 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 6 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 6 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 7 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 7 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 8 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 8 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 9 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 9 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 10 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 10 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Sample page 11 for book  Manabu Someya – Nirai

Sample page 11 for book " Manabu Someya – Nirai", josefchladek.com

Participatin in in)(between. ShaShin Book Award, an award open to all Japanese photographers and photographers residing in Japan. More information in English and Japanese See all entries

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Other books by Manabu Someya (see all)
Other books tagged Japanese (see all)
Other books by Tosei-sha (see all)


 

Pages: 85
Place: Tokyo
Year: 2010
Publisher: Tosei-sha
Size: 27 x 26 cm (approx.)

Hardcover with dust jacket, print run 1500 copies.
„I aimed to visualise Nirai Kanai as a place existing in this world where we live now. This idea derived from my feeling that our lives are much too vulnerable in the state we are in today. Thus, the world of death is often perceived as being close by us, making us feel as if our spirits are ceaselessly crossing the ocean as we live our repetitive daily lives.“


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