Nuclear Reactor Building, University of Washington

This view shows the west and south elevations of the Nuclear Reactor Building (More Hall Annex), at the University of Washington, 4/17/16. How the UW cannot be considered the "owner" of this historically significant building is baffling. But that's what King County Superior Court Judge Suzanne Parisien ruled last Thursday in her Memorandum of Opinion order in the lawsuit between the University against the City of Seattle and Docomomo WEWA. For more information, visit http://www.savethereactor.org/news/

This view shows the west and south elevations of the Nuclear Reactor Building (More Hall Annex), at the University of Washington, 4/17/16. How the UW cannot be considered the "owner" of this historically significant building is baffling. But that's what King County Superior Court Judge Suzanne Parisien ruled last Thursday in her Memorandum of Opinion order in the lawsuit between the University against the City of Seattle and Docomomo WEWA. For more information, visit http://www.savethereactor.org/news/

I shot both of these views with the sun about two degrees below the horizon at sunset, creating a relatively even exposure balance between the sky and building exterior. The black and white version was shot on 5x7 inch film using a Schneider Super-Symmar 110mmXL lens. I pulled the development to minus one stop to reduce the sky value. Factoring in reciprocity, the exposure was 30 seconds at ƒ22. For the color version, I used a Horseman SuperwidePro with a Rodenstock Apo-Sironar 35mm lens. The capture device was a PhaseOne P25+ back shot at iso 50.

I shot both of these views with the sun about two degrees below the horizon at sunset, creating a relatively even exposure balance between the sky and building exterior. The black and white version was shot on 5x7 inch film using a Schneider Super-Symmar 110mmXL lens. I pulled the development to minus one stop to reduce the sky value. Factoring in reciprocity, the exposure was 30 seconds at ƒ22. For the color version, I used a Horseman SuperwidePro with a Rodenstock Apo-Sironar 35mm lens. The capture device was a PhaseOne P25+ back shot at iso 50.