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The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[1]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[2]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[3]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[4]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[5]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[6]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[7]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[8]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[9]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[10]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[11]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[12]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[13]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[14]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[15]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[16]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[17]The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[18]
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The Bus Stop: Documentary Photos Revealing Million Person's Orchestra in Brasilia[1] author: Gustavo Minas (Brazil)
Description Local photographer Gustavo Minas was surprised by the carefully plotted capital of Brazil when he first came to Brasilia from a bucolic town in Brazil’s countryside. At that time, the only place he could find some chaos and energy was in the central transport station.

“It is a place where two world mix - people both from the lower-class satellite towns and from the affluent blocks within Plano Piloto,” said Gustavo Minas, “it is also the place where many hopeless outsiders who come to the capital roam, trying to get a job or begging, sleeping under its arcades at night, bu themselves or with their families.”

In that case, Gustavo Minas captured the frenzy of the transportation hub in his series “Rodoviária” or “Bus Stop”, within photos that reveal a symphony of buses, commuters, glasses and concrete.


Via: thetheatlantic.com
More information at gustavominas.com



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