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The exhibit.

Portraits of the Hibakusha | 80 Years Remembered is a series of 52 Lenticular portraits of the survivors of the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. A collection with great historical significance, we hope to facilitate discussion for the legacies of nuclear bombing, testing, and the urgency of nuclear disarmament.

There are now very few of the hibakusha left alive, and time is running out for them. This exhibition aims to document their memories and messages to the future, bringing visitors face to face with their earnest messages. Their three-dimensional images and their stories will say much more than words alone. ​

These holographic portraits are documents of national and global significance, and ensure that the hibakusha are memorialised as an archive of experiences that can be exhibited worldwide for future generations.

The "hibakusha" are the surviving victims of the atomic bombs which fell on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

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On display. 

The exhibition is currently on display at the Soka Bunka Center in Shinjuku, Tokyo until May 31st.

Open Daily from 10:00 - 17:00 (Last Entry 16:30)

Address: 6-8 Minamimotomachi, Shinjuku City, Tokyo 160-0012, Japan


Presented by Gina Langton
Founder of 80,000 Voices & Activist 

Gina Langton is an anti-nuclear activist, and founder of 80,000 Voices, which is an art, music, culture, and peace organization. As a partner of ICAN. 80,000 Voices was a recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize in 2017.


She visited Hiroshima for the first time 2013 when studied at a Hiroshima Peace Studies course for graduates at Hiroshima City University, which changed her life. Since then, she has returned on several occasions to meet with the survivors of the atomic bombings in 1945 in an effort to help bring more awareness to their stories of the horrors of what happened, so that this never happens again.


Photographed by Patrick Boyd
Award winning photographer and Holography Artist

Multi-award winning Patrick Boyd, who speaks basic Japanese has been working with lasers, optics, and emulsions since 1985.

Working with pulsed lasers at the Royal College of Art and with multiplex lenticular holography systems at Loughborough University under Dr Nick Philllips, he made some of the most famous pulsed laser holography portraits in the world.


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