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Stunning Aerial Photos Show The Way Water has Shaped Our Planet

Tidal area of the Rio Tinto, Spain

Aerial photographer Milan Radisics, new project Water.Shapes.Earth shows how water has shaped our world. The photos give an aerial view of our natural landscape. Dirty marshes, winding estuaries, melting glaciers, and dried-out river beds all sort their very own signature abstract shapes, which are subsequently captured in great detail.

Intrigued by the interaction between nature and humans, Radisics travels the world searching for unusual perspectives. He’s moved across Europe, and as far afield as Azerbaijan, to create a story on the creation and destruction of water. Water.Shapes.Earth hopes to inspire awe-inspiring, in addition to exciting the public to face the destructive tendencies that we have toward our surroundings.

Beginning in Iceland, Radisics explores shrinking glaciers and cooling geysers before paying homage to thriving lakes, rivers, and creeks. Every single body of water is photographed in a manner that brings out its subjective beauty. As the narrative continues, water and land collide with dreams of lagoons and marshes before committing to the realities of man’s imprint on these bodies of water.

Transferring entire circle, we end with dry waterways–riverbeds just recognizable by their sinewy curves full of fresh green vegetation. The distance left behind functions like cracks Throughout the surface of once fertile soil, an ominous appearance at precisely what lays ahead as water retreats. In one photographic show, Radisics has captured the entire life cycle of the essential liquid and reminded us of its valuable fragility.

H/T mymodernmet

Depleted natural salt lake, Lake Mirzaladi, Azerbaijan

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