In Hawaiian language the term ’kīpuka‘ refers to the island of forest left untouched by a surrounding lava flow as it splits into two rivers which later rejoin, heading downhill to the sea. Many of these images record cultural kīpuka, images of one landscape being surrounded, sometimes being submerged or sometimes re-emerging in the midst of another. See the essay "Apologia" in the link above.
Kapuanoni, 2004
Kapuanoni, 2004

7065 hits

Kapuanoni, 2008
Kapuanoni, 2008

8201 hits

Makoleʻa, 2008
Makoleʻa, 2008

8410 hits

Keʻekū, 2005
Keʻekū, 2005

3545 hits

Paniau, 2006
Paniau, 2006

7468 hits

Holualoa, 2007
Holualoa, 2007

7702 hits

Hawea, 1994
Hawea, 1994

913 hits