Acceptable. 2001-Hardcover-Used-Acceptable---Shows substantial shelf-wear which may include some chips and tears on dust jacket (if present) and some yellowing of the pages. May contain old price stickers or their residue, inscriptions or dedications from previous owners in first few pages and remainder marks. -Hall Street Books proudly ships from Brooklyn, NY. All orders are processed and shipped within 24 business hours, Mon-Fri. Expedited shipping and tracking available within the US. Hall Street's No-Worry guarantee lets you buy with confidence!
(MULLER, KARIN APOLLONIA). Muller, Karin Apollonia & Rodney Sappington. KARIN APOLLONIA MULLER: ANGELS IN FALL. Hamburg, GERMANY: Kruse Verlag GmbH, 2001. First Edition. Oblong 4to. Pictorial Boards. Photography Monograph. Fine/No Jacket-As Issued. np, 44 color illustrations. Text in English. Equal measures contemplative and bleak, "Angels in Fall" is Karin Apollonia Muller's compelling study of the urban and man-made landscape of Los Angeles. Shot in a muted palette with nary a blue sky or sunshine in sight, the German-born photographer's adopted city seems permanently cloaked in grey and solitude. A brand new, pristine example of this gem (cited on page 284 of Martin Parr and Gerry Badger's "The Photobook: A History Volume II") still in the publisher's shrinkwrap. 3-934923-09-7 Inventory Number: 021127.
New. No dust jacket as issued. First edition, first printing. Hardcover. Photographically illustrated laminated paper-covered boards, no dust jacket as issued. Photographs by Karin Apollonia Müller. Essay (in English and German) by Rodney Sappington. Unpaginated with 40 four-color plates. 10-1/2 x 12 inches. [Cited in Martin Parr and Gerry Badger, The Photobook: A History, Volume II. (London and New York: Phaidon, 2006).]. New in publisher's shrink-wrap. From the publisher: "Karin Müller's photography brilliantly interprets the landscape of Los Angeles from a new point of view-here landscape is displayed as a slice of the earth's surface, never purely representative of geography, region, or city. Landscapes are never stable-they evoke human absence as well as human presence, and shift with the spatio-temporal coordinates of human desire. Müller's L.A. is a world where the synthetic and global have overtaken the natural and the local, where the landscape has become a mercurial web of living dreams. Her images are both immediately real and eerily distant depictions of the vertiginous changes unraveling our everyday lives--she captures an era in which economic change is written on the streets, the bodies, and the transformation of just about every form of the built (and natural) environment."
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