A Photo Gallery From Goodwood Festival Of Speed 2018
Sponsored by Michelin
On July 14, the Goodwood Festival of Speed took place. I was invited by one of the main sponsors, Michelin to photograph and enjoy the festival. It was my first time at this stunning venue in the South of England. The amount of great and special cars during the event was incredible – I’m still super amazed.
One of my favorites highlights was the so-called “Central Feature” in front of Goodwood House done by the British artist and designer Gerry Judah. It is a sculpture in tribute to the main topic of the event of each year. In this year’s edition, six Porsches were attached to a 52 meter-high star-shaped white structure. It was created to mark the 70th anniversary of the first Porsche production using the most important cars in Porsche’s life, including the 911, the 959 Dakar, and of course the original 356.
It was a real pleasure to be there, to photograph and admire each car in detail. I’ve received messages on Instagram from people wondering if I was going to post something more from the event and here is my selection of photos to relive what was the Goodwood Festival of Speed!
On Sunday, June 19th, we celebrated the first Carphiles event of this year. In a typical Berlin industrial backyard in the Xberg area where our friends from @conciergecoffee are located! I selected 19 iconic cars to stage and appreciate them in different ways. Here we were both car lovers and non-car lovers which in a different way is my way to draw the attention of those who don’t have an interest in cars, especially these design icons.
I think that in almost all my photos I can show my great love, passion, and respect for architecture and cars. That’s why I could say that this shooting is one of the best I’ve ever done in the almost 7 years I’ve been specializing in cars. This time I was in one of the most prominent buildings of Swiss Brutalist architecture, combined with one of the great icons of the 80s, the Testarossa.
Everything comes to an end in some way, such as air-cooled engines or more recently the end of one of Europe’s most emblematic and modern airports of the 1970s: Berlin Tegel TXL.