I’m having my third solo exhibition at Island Gallery in Tokyo. It is located near the Tokyo Station Yaesu Exit. Visit the gallery to see my works printed on the finest paper. I’m at the gallery all the time during the period. See you at the gallery =)
Photo Exhibition “In Search of Lost Space” Period: Feb 17, 2017 (FRI) – Feb 26 (SUN) 11:00AM–7:00PM
- No Admission Charge
- Open everyday during the period
Venue: Island Gallery (MAP) Address: Kyobashi 1-5-5 B1, Chuo-ward, Tokyo
I’m joining a photo exhibition organised by the Nikon Photomentary team together with 3 other professional photographers. The exhibition is held at EIZO Galleria in Ginza, Tokyo and is opening the day after tomorrow (Nov. 11) and will close on Nov. 21. Beware that they’re closed on Sundays and Mondays. Continue reading →
I visited ISLAND GALLERY to check out a photo exhibition by Chotoku Tanaka. Chotoku is a famous Leica user in Japan and the exhibition featured photographs taken in 1973 using his 1932 Leica D2. He used Nikon 50mm f/2.0 and SIGMA minitel 200mm to take the photos.
Photo taken with Nikon D600 w/ AF-S Nikkor 14-24mm F2.8G ED
It was a busy day. I took this shot in the early morning in Oshino.
I slept for a couple of hours and left Fujiyoshida to Tokyo. First, I visited Shinjuku. The area close to the west entrance of Shinjuku (A.K.A. Shinjuku Nishiguchi) is the best place to buy camera gear in Tokyo. Then, I went to Nikon’s Service Centre in Ginza to have them clean the sensors of my Nikon cameras. There are many camera-related shops and galleries in Shinjuku and Ginza areas. Great places for photo enthusiasts. Continue reading →
Literary Giant Soseki Natsume wrote, “There’s only one thing we can be proud of in Japan. That’s Mt. Fuji.” Back then, Japan had just emerged from feudal isolation and was locked in the midst of a rapid modernization. Having recently returned from the UK, Soseki felt Japan was significantly behind western nations and unable to create anything worth taking pride in. Although we now have technological and cultural advancements that we can take pride ourselves in, facing Mt. Fuji with a solemn heart still reveals the thing lost during modernization. (Yuga Kurita)