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Boston in Urban Acid Look
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Over last weeks I have seen some pictures in "urban acid look" style and liked it somehow. The basic idea behind it is pretty simple. Just change the gradiation curve for every color individually and criss cross red and blue curve. Means increase the contrast of the blues and reduce the contrast of the red. It is very similar too cross-processing.

I like the result. It gives a somehow strange cold feeling to a picture. The exposure was 1/10 with f16 achieved with the help of ND filter.

For the story & technique behind this shot and more, please visit my blog: world.werner-kunz.com

!!! creative commons: Feel free to use photos with credits and links. No commercial use without permission. For commercial use, please contact me on my website and we will find an agreement for the permission!!!

Dufferin Station at night
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Debbie Pacheco’s blogs about what the plans to upgrade Dufferin Station will look like, and what they mean to here.

I like gritty subways, and I like Dufferin subway station. I feel a part of urban history as I descend underground into the minimalist platforms and lean against institutional-coloured tiles meant to curb rowdiness while I wait for my ride.

I recount to myself my admiration for outdated subway aesthetic while walking to the open house of the Dufferin station revamp on Monday. Dufferin’s reno is part of the Station Modernization program announced in 2007 that revitalizes the Bloor-Danforth and the University line stations. The event was at Dovercourt Baptist Church, Dufferin station’s neighbour. I walk in and hear the rumbling of the subway mix with the chatter of people pouring over design plans placed on easels throughout the room.

I join the crowd and reluctantly echo their "oohs and ahhs."

The Dufferin station reno isn’t the kitschy and pointless facelift of Museum Station. Instead, the million project that starts this fall integrates practicality, accessibility and environmental aspects.

outsidemodelNew additions to the overcrowded station include: a green roof top, bicycle storage, two new exits, elevators, an expansion of the waiting area on the west side, canopies attached to the outside facade (so you don’t get soaked or scorched when waiting for a bus), and increased curb indents for two buses to fit at the stop without halting traffic.

DufferinBusI would only add washrooms as missing from the shopping list.

Adrian Piccolo, one of the architects, says the over forty-year old station is "run-down and met its time." "The new design is airy, modern, with lots of natural light… and allows for the freer movement of pedestrians and TTC riders."

The modernization projects are also changing the harmonized datedness I like and expect from each station. But if I have to deal with change, then Dufferin’s public art integration is actually a step up. The concept by Eduardo Aquino and Karen Shanski is pixelated murals that look like super-enlarged images best seen from far away. The final images, meant to reflect the neighbourhood, will be created after community consultations.

I’m going to be intensely interested myself, since Dufferin Station has been a vital nucleus of my various subway adventures for almost five years now.

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