MEXICO CITY 3643-mexico photography

mexico photography
mexico photography

MEXICO CITY 3643
This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

mexico photography
mexico photography

MEXICO CITY 4009
This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

This is just 1 of over 6,400 images taken on a walk across Mexico City. Start at Mexico City 0001 and explore the route yourself online or visit www.urbanearth.co.uk to watch the films.

URBAN EARTH is a project to (re)present our habitat by walking across some of Earth’s biggest urban areas. The media distorts the way we see our world(s) with stereotypical images highlighting the most extremes of places. URBAN EARTH aims to expose what our cities really look like away from the bias and spin of commercial agendas.

URBAN EARTH: MEXICO CITY was created over three days in July 2008 and is made up of over 6,400 images… one for every 8 steps of the walk (roughly).

URBAN EARTH is a movement that anyone can join – just find an urban area and walk across it. URBAN EARTH is an opportunity for adventure, exploration, freedom, community activism and dialogue. Find out more at www.urbanearth.co.uk and join the URBAN EARTH social network.

URBAN EARTH ROUTES

Geography is more important than many people think. A random route across a city may expose many things, but an URBAN EARTH walk is special because it attempts to reveal what a city is like for the people who live in it. URBAN EARTH is not about following the tourist trail or tracking down the most extreme places… it is about finding normality.

The route was carefully designed to show the distribution of wealth within the city. For example where the poorest 20% of the population might occupy 14% of urban space, roughly 14% of the walk travels through these most deprived areas. The length of the walk is also propotionate to the size of the city. Where possible the route also travels through areas with the greatest population densities.

See the routes at www.urbanearth.co.uk

“In 2008, the world reaches an invisible but momentous milestone: For the first time in history, more than half its human population, 3.3 billion people, will be living in urban areas. By 2030, this is expected to swell to almost 5 billion. Many of the new urbanites will be poor. Their future, the future of cities in developing countries, the future of humanity itself, all depend very much on decisions made now in preparation for this growth.” STATE OF THE WORLD POPULATION REPORT 2007

mexico photography

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