Some places just look too unreal to be true. And Jomblang cave is definitely one of those places. Getting there was hard and painful but extremely worth it.
First, you get rappelled down by a sketchy system of around 50 Indonesians slowing descending you into a deep open cave. From there you have to walk through mud, darkness, extreme humidity and thick air for around 200-300 metres before reaching this single beam of light in a cave as big as a cathedral.
The beam is actually only present thanks to the fact that the cave is so humid. The uncomfortably hot and humid air rising upwards to the open hole in the cave's ceiling is what allows you to see the light as it travels down the cave.
A great metaphor of how beautiful things can form from such ugly conditions.
Forgot to take care of your skin?
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“Stuff your eyes with wonder," he said, "live as if you'd drop dead in ten seconds. See the world. It's more fantastic than any dream made or paid for in factories. Ask no guarantees, ask for no security, there never was such an animal. And if there were, it would be related to the great sloth which hangs upside down in a tree all day every day, sleeping its life away. To hell with that," he said, "shake the tree and knock the great sloth down.”
-Ray Bradbury, Fahrenheit 451 #sonyalpha#CliffsOfEtretAAAHHHHH
Su recorrido muestra una gran galería rectangular con tres pisos de departamentos (en todo el edificio hay 57) que dan a un patio interior, cubierto con baldosas de aquellas que en un tiempo poblaron las veredas porteñas. Pero lo más llamativo del Pasaje General Paz está en sus balcones y pasillos integradores.
Karl Hagan @karl_hagan
Oil on canvas
"This recent body of work is my investigation into the dual nature of human existence. I found that in making the paintings I was drawn to paint people and places where I have simply enjoyed being or have some form of comfort in and with. It is within these rooms and places where I begin to deconstruct the architecture, furniture and objects to rebuild an exploded version of what was there before." (Karl Hagan)