Musician, Photographer, Traveller

25th April 2014

Photo reblogged from You are not a slave to depression with 739 notes

brutalgeneration:

Under the Starry SKy (by Yuga Kurita)

brutalgeneration:

Under the Starry SKy (by Yuga Kurita)

9th March 2014

Photo reblogged from TRAVELINGCOLORS with 6,048 notes

travelingcolors:

Silent Inception, Takaboshi Highlands  | Japan (by Yuga Kurita)

travelingcolors:

Silent Inception, Takaboshi Highlands  | Japan (by Yuga Kurita)

9th March 2014

Photo reblogged from we will meet soon ♥ with 1,083 notes

fuckyeahjapanandkorea:

Long Cold Winter (by Yuga Kurita)

fuckyeahjapanandkorea:

Long Cold Winter (by Yuga Kurita)

27th January 2014

Photo reblogged from Voyageur with 249 notes

lanatura:

Double Fantasy (by Yuga Kurita)

lanatura:

Double Fantasy (by Yuga Kurita)

27th January 2014

Photo reblogged from Out of this World with 40,937 notes

etherealvistas:

From Mt. Amari (Japan) by Yuga Kurita

etherealvistas:

From Mt. Amari (Japan) by Yuga Kurita

13th January 2014

Photo reblogged from From Quarks to Quasars with 35 notes

fromquarkstoquasars:

Astronomy Photo of the Day: A Volcanic Eruption of Galactic Proportions: 1/12/2014
Most of us have probably heard about super eruptions, but for those of us who aren’t familiar with them, these are massive volcanic explosions that make ordinary eruptions look like nothing more than a bit of steam. So, what happens with a super eruption? In essence, the volcano erupts; people are drowned beneath mountains of lava; a looming cloud of sulfur dioxide gets carried over the globe; the Earth plunges into a volcanic winter; countless species die.
Fun times.
Of course, not all super eruptions are this catastrophic, but the basic point remains the same: A super eruption is a natural disaster of monumental proportions. And for whatever reason, humans are obsessed with annihilation. We love to witness the awesome power of a tornado, the havoc brought by earthquakes, and the explosive power of meteoroids. This drive has made “Storm Chaser” an actual job title.
This image by photographer Yuga Kurita shows an eruption that is just as awe inspiring as ordinary eruptions, but is (thankfully) far less destructive. In Japan, many individuals traverse the side of Mt. Fuji after sundown in order to see the sunrise from the volcanic peak. In order to avoid an undesirable tumble, the travelers use flashlights to guide them.
Kurita explained the creation of the image, writing that, “when I arrived at Fujiyoshida in Yamanashi Prefecture, I saw people climbing up Mt. Fuji with flash lights and I thought they looked like lava streams. Then I came up with this composition, since nowadays, the Milky Way appears vertically in the sky so probably I could liken Mt. Fuji to an imaginary galactic volcano, that is, people climbing up with torches are lava streams and the Milky Way is the volcano smoke.”
Sources:http://www.fromquarkstoquasars.com/astronomy-photo-of-the-day-a-volcanic-eruption-of-galactic-proportions-1122014/
Image via: https://www.facebook.com/kuriyuga

fromquarkstoquasars:

Astronomy Photo of the Day: A Volcanic Eruption of Galactic Proportions: 1/12/2014

Most of us have probably heard about super eruptions, but for those of us who aren’t familiar with them, these are massive volcanic explosions that make ordinary eruptions look like nothing more than a bit of steam. So, what happens with a super eruption? In essence, the volcano erupts; people are drowned beneath mountains of lava; a looming cloud of sulfur dioxide gets carried over the globe; the Earth plunges into a volcanic winter; countless species die.

Fun times.

Of course, not all super eruptions are this catastrophic, but the basic point remains the same: A super eruption is a natural disaster of monumental proportions. And for whatever reason, humans are obsessed with annihilation. We love to witness the awesome power of a tornado, the havoc brought by earthquakes, and the explosive power of meteoroids. This drive has made “Storm Chaser” an actual job title.

This image by photographer Yuga Kurita shows an eruption that is just as awe inspiring as ordinary eruptions, but is (thankfully) far less destructive. In Japan, many individuals traverse the side of Mt. Fuji after sundown in order to see the sunrise from the volcanic peak. In order to avoid an undesirable tumble, the travelers use flashlights to guide them.

Kurita explained the creation of the image, writing that, “when I arrived at Fujiyoshida in Yamanashi Prefecture, I saw people climbing up Mt. Fuji with flash lights and I thought they looked like lava streams. Then I came up with this composition, since nowadays, the Milky Way appears vertically in the sky so probably I could liken Mt. Fuji to an imaginary galactic volcano, that is, people climbing up with torches are lava streams and the Milky Way is the volcano smoke.”

Sources:
http://www.fromquarkstoquasars.com/astronomy-photo-of-the-day-a-volcanic-eruption-of-galactic-proportions-1122014/

Image via: https://www.facebook.com/kuriyuga

25th December 2013

Photoset with 3 notes

Happy Holidays!

Photos by Yuga Kurita

Tagged: landscapemountFujiFUJISANFujiyamaJapannature

16th December 2013

Photo reblogged from Out of this World with 238 notes

etherealvistas:

Shower Your Love and Joy on Me (Japan) by Yuga Kurita

etherealvistas:

Shower Your Love and Joy on Me (Japan) by Yuga Kurita

Tagged: landscapefujifujisanmountfujiyamajapanyuga

1st November 2013

Photo reblogged from Uncommon Jones with 111 notes

uncommonjones:

Land of Gods by Yuga Kurita
Oarai, Japan

uncommonjones:

Land of Gods by Yuga Kurita

Oarai, Japan

29th October 2013

Photoset with 8 notes

ダイヤモンド富士

Diamond Fuji

More pics on http://www.flickr.com/photos/kritayuga/

Tagged: yuga kuritaphotograhyfujifujisanfujiyama富士山ダイヤモンド富士diamond fujiswanlakeyamanashi山梨県