Striking cityscapes and street scenes by Mado El Khouly, a talented self-taught photographer, and retoucher based in Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. Mado focuses mainly on urban, street, and architecture photography. He shoots a lot of natural and urban landscapes. Khouly uses Sony a7R III camera. Continue reading »
From 1972 to 1982, Greg Girard photographed Vancouver, Canada, his home town. Before Expo 86, when the money moved in, Vancouver was a working-class port city of cheap hotels, greasy diners and neon. Continue reading »
These impressive photographs were taken by Canadian photographer POP SNAP that shows street scenes of Vancouver from 1977 to 1979. Take a look to see how it has changed for over 40 years. Continue reading »
Vancouver police have released their 2019 canine calendar, starring action-packed and cuddly photos of their police dogs. The $15 calendar features police dogs and their handlers in their best crime-fighting poses and was created by retired Sgt. Mike Anfield in honour of his wife, Candy, a police officer who died of breast cancer in 2004. Since 2010, calendar sales have raised more than $200,000. All proceeds go to the BC Cancer Foundation and BC Children’s Hospital Foundation. Continue reading »
Büro Ole Scheeren started a new skycreeper project in Vancouver, unveiling plans for two towers composed of irregularly disposed glass blocks. This structure, that will be situated in the West End and will be called Barclay Village, reminds immediately the game of Jenga which questions the rules of balance and stability. Continue reading »
Many changes, events, and attitudes defined the 1970s. In fact, 70s culture was – by the end of the decade – far different than that of the previous decade, when the hippie culture dominated the scene. Continue reading »
As Canada’s largest aquarium, the Vancouver Aquarium connects hundreds of thousands of Aquarium visitors with the natural world. With over 50,000 animals and unique opportunities to come up close with some of the world’s most elusive creatures, every visit is an unforgettable one. Continue reading »
The Capilano Suspension Bridge is a simple suspension bridge crossing the Capilano River in the District of North Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada. The current bridge is 140 metres (460 ft) long and 70 metres (230 ft) above the river. It is part of a private facility, with an admission fee, and draws over 800,000 visitors a year.
The bridge was originally built in 1889 by George Grant Mackay, a Scottish civil engineer and park commissioner for Vancouver. It was originally made of hemp ropes with a deck of cedar planks, and was replaced with a wire cable bridge in 1903. In 1910 Edward Mahon purchased the Capilano Suspension Bridge. “Mac” MacEachran purchased the Bridge from Mahon in 1935 and invited local natives to place their totem poles in the park, adding a native theme. In 1945, he sold the bridge to Henri Aubeneau.
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VANCOUVER, BC – JUNE 15: Riot police walk in the street as a couple kiss on June 15, 2011 in Vancouver, Canada. Vancouver broke out in riots after their hockey team the Vancouver Canucks lost in Game Seven of the Stanley Cup Finals. (Picture: Getty Images). Click to zoom.
Advertising Agency: DDB Canada, Ванкувер, Канада
Chief Creative Officer: Alan Russell
Creative Officers: Dean Lee, Cosmo Campbell
Copywriter: Neil Shapiro
Art Directors: Colin Hart, Dan Strasser
Account Manager: Kyle Stewart
Agency Producer: Gayle Robson
Photographer: Philip Jarmain
Retoucher: The Orange Apple
Prepress House: Studio 17