Travel

Recent Publication - ADAC Reisemagazin

A story I photographed for ADAC Reisemagazin focusing on the three monotheistic religions of Jerusalem: Judaism, Islam, and Christianity - each represented by an artist or a merchant. Words (in German only) by Christian Heinrich.

Photo Editors: Jasmin Rozencwajg, Silke Bodenberger, Florian Stern

See more photos on the commissions page

Recent Publication - The Wall Street Journal

Earlier this month, I was commissioned by photo editor Allison Gumbel of The Wall Street Journal to photograph a story about Israel's Jesus Trail by Tara Isabella Burton, for the Off Duty Travel section of the newspaper. Established in 2007 by David Landis, an American Christian hiking enthusiast, and Maoz Inon, an Israeli Jew who owns the Fauzi Azar Inn, the 40-mile Jesus Trail from Nazareth to the Sea of Galilee was designed as a counterpoint to the usual pilgrim itineraries that revolve around Jerusalem.

The story was published just before Christmas and you can read it online here.

For a wider edit, including unpublished photographs, please visit the commissions page.

WSJ Israel's Jesus Trail 171223.jpg

Ireland (barely scratching the surface)

Earlier this month, my wife and I spent six days in Ireland, three on the road in County Clare and three in Dublin. Six days aren't enough to even scratch the surface of almost any country, so I'll avoid labeling this assortment of photos as "the essence of Ireland" or as anything remotely similar. Instead, you're invited to look at the slideshow of photos below, taken on our little journey across a small part of this beautiful country and passively join us in scratching the surface, but just barely...

Beit Guvrin-Maresha National Park

Visitors are seen in the Bell Caves, one of the ancient caves of Beit Guvrin-Maresha National Park, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, located near the city of Beit Shemesh, Israel, on June 1, 2017. The network of hundreds of man-made caves excavated near the ancient towns of Maresha and Beit-Guvrin bear witness to a succession of historical periods of excavation and usage stretching over 2,000 years, from the Iron Age to the Crusades, as well as a great variety of subterranean construction methods.