Henning Rogge’s photographs of quiet, unpopulated landscapes all contain a similar element—a circular depression in the ground cover that usually contains water or is sometimes covered in grass. The title of each photograph reveals the location where it was taken—unassuming landscapes scattered throughout Germany. The circles are in fact lingering, slowly mending holes left by bombs that fell during World War II. In this way, Rogge maps the effects of the war with his photographs. He also tells a story of healing and of the passage of time. Once sites of destruction, these basins are emblems of regeneration and tranquility.