Tokyo Station at night after the rush hour. When it opened in 1914, half a million passengers used the station in the first year. Today, 420,000 people pass through daily on over 3,000 trains. This is not the busiest station in Tokyo. From our book Earth, Water, Wind, Fire, Emptiness: Tokyo Landscape. Click on the image for a larger view.
The city changes with light. This is not a single photograph, but two side by side: the deep shadows of a sunny day contrasted with the flat light of an overcast one. Click on the image for a larger view.
This Egyptian Revival monument was originally named the Liberty Memorial and dedicated to those that died during the Great War. Two Assyrian sphinxes flank the Liberty Tower. Each sphinx hiding its face with its wings. The sphinx shown here is known as Memory, facing East toward the battlefields of Europe. The other is Future. Click on the image for a larger view.
909 Walnut, also known as the Fidelity Building, is an iconic Kansas City landmark. This 1931 Art Deco/Greek Revival building has been a bank, Federal offices, including a Federal weather station, and, currently, a residential tower block. It is also a landmark on my commute. Click on the image for a larger view.