Kirkjufell mountain in the west of Iceland was already said to be the most photographed landmark in Iceland – I’d say that’s certainly undoubtedly the case now, since it made a cameo in Game of Thrones.
Ancient basalt volcanic dikes cut unique shapes on the coast of Snæfellsnes: Lóndrangar and the hill Svalthufa are actually the remains of a crater, which has slowly eroded into its present form by the sea.
Like most hotspots on the Lofoten, Kvalvika Beach is not exactly a breeze to get to, having said that the double beach is arguably the most spectacular, so it’s worth the hike – check out a short video and a photographs of Kvalvika Beach.
Bunes Beach, along with Kvalvika and Horseid Beaches, belong to the main attractions on the Lofoten Islands. Bunes Beach is harder to reach and will require taking a ferry from Reine to Vindstad, from there it is a manageable trek along the fjord.
The small fishing village on the island of Moskenesøya, Hamnøy is the quintessential Lofoten spot replete with Rorbuer, mirror-like water and a beautiful mountain backdrop. Follow the link to see more of Hamnøy.
The art installation “Skalar – Reflections on Light and Sound” ran from the 27th of January to the 25th of February in Kraftwerk Berlin. Light artist Christopher Bauder and musician Kangding Ray truly tailored an amazing immersive experience to the former power station.
The ‘Lost in Amsterdam’ title image is somewhat fitting, as I often got a bit turned around in a light, slightly-panicked jog, trying to catch what colour the faint sunlight could provide. I needn’t have worried, it’s not as if Amsterdam shuts up shop and goes dark in the evening.