This photo is a small portion of the block–long mural on Beatty St.
In the heart of Paris, a few metres from Saint-Eustache, one of the most impressive churches in the city, and surrounded by the reconstruction of Les Halles, the site of a traditional market place dating from the 12th century, sits the incredible 70 tonne sandstone sculpture consisting of a head and a hand cupped for listening.
The antique cars in the right of the picture are headed north on the Cambie Bridge to celebrate the location of Canada’s first gas station at the corner of Cambie and Smithe, outside the entrance to Pacific Landmark Condos.
One Wall Centre, located at 1088 Burrard St.
The current metamorphosis happening in the block bordered by Georgia, Granville, Robson and Howe St.
Part of the VanDusen Botanical Garden’s Touch Wood exhibition, Nine Sentinels stand guard protecting their inner circle from intruders.
Installed in Morton Park at English Bay for Vancouver’s 2009–2011 Biennale, these 14 bronze figures, entitled A-maze-ing Laughter, have become a permanent part of Vancouver’s landscape.
Actually, the last place to find any appreciable amount of litter would be on environmentally conscious Hornby Island, one of B.C.’s Gulf Islands located north of Qualicum Beach (Vancouver Island), and east of Denman Island.
Foncie Pulice was Vancouver’s most prolific street photographer for roughly 45 years – from the mid 1930s till his retirement in 1979.
Located at 1501 East Madison St. in Seattle, Washington where Capitol Hill and the Central District intersect is the greenest office building in the world.