The Moon project exists to explore the historical, cultural, and scientific contexts surrounding our Moon.

This project consists of two components:
the printed hardcover book, and its digital counterpart.


— The Moon book concentrates on how the natural satellite has played a vital role in many of our global societies; from religion to mythology to pop culture.

— The Moon web component seeks to inform users of mankind’s relationship with the Moon and how modern-day advancements in space technology have brought us closer than ever to our elusive neighbor.

The user journey ends with an expectation to reflect on the significance the Moon has had on human history, and to realize that while we have learned so much, there is far more left to discover.

We have yet to reach the final frontier.

The Moon site is the digital counterpart to its analog sibling. This interactive website serves as an online archive, highlighting mankind’s achievements in its quest for lunar exploration.

The timeline on the History page chronicles this growing fascination, starting with the earliest visual depiction of the Moon, and ending in the age of advanced space technology and exploration (ie. present-day).
The Apollo pages showcase some of the most important Project Apollo missions, conducted by NASA between 1961-1975. These missions were among one of the first to ever send a crewed flight to the Moon.

“One small step for man, one giant leap for mankind” would and could not have happened, were it not for the rigorous tenacity of NASA in the midst of the Space Race.
The Moon’s photo gallery is sourced directly from NASA’s Image and Video Library, as well as their Project Apollo Archive on Flickr.

The Apollo Archive sheds a particularly wonderful light on what these astronauts were seeing in their day-to-day lives, and gives users the opportunity to see photographs of space exploration that feels more human and tangible.

Research curation and inspiration:

ninamariepark@gmail.com    +45 53 86 21 11    København