There are actually 23 panels to show the change of light and the impact
(or really I want to use both effect/affect together, because I think there is both a change on what one can see, and what one might feel in relation to what one thinks is being seen)
on what the viewer might be able to see from sunrise to sunset at the light changes so perhaps what shapes one is able to make out.
The panels run of the back wall of the South bound tracks.
This is one of the stations I thought I wouldn't be able to translate well. So I had taken photos years ago, but never bothered to post them (and this was before the now ye olde instagram).
The panels are displayed in such as way that an empty station and a full ten minutes to pace along and choose different vantage points to look at them are important for a real impact. That said, they look interesting from a passenger window when the train is moving along the other track, being that far back and seeing them a bit in a way that works like a flip book is interesting.
The photos are from New Mexico- and the photos feel like the photographer was new to the desert and the way the light plays there, and wanted to try and impart that here, in a place where the landscape and the light are so very different.
The change back to Hökarängen has been a shock.
There is a still a week of March left, and although I know the equinox has passed, I can see no signs of spring here. But, my neighborhood is still a construction zone, the extension of our street, the building (and blasting of rocks to achieve this) of four new apartment complexes, and the kindergarten are still in what looks like early stages- there are container offices, huge construction vehicles. Felled trees, open trenches with what I assume is infrastructure or upgrading/additional water mains or sewer lines. The small woodland areas that were a large reason I liked our building so much have been diminished and I am not sure when I will get over that. Plus I feel selfish, as there is an obvious need for housing, and I am only thinking of myself.