Brendan Barry, the photographer who transformed New York City's iconic 101 Park Avenue skyscraper into a giant camera, has unveiled a new project: Container Camera. This is ‘basically the world's biggest, slowest, and most impractical Polaroid camera,’ according to Barry, who showcased his work in a new video created by Exploredinary, the same team behind the recently published Ilford Photo video.

Container Camera is a shipping container converted into a giant camera with a built-in darkroom that can produce large traditional analog prints. Barry describes the solar-powered camera/darkroom as a wheelchair-accessible space that can be used to accommodate large groups for photography workshops.

The container is located in Exeter, UK, where Barry spent three weeks producing images with the workspace. During various times, the camera was open to the public, and other times it hosted people from community groups, charities, and education centers. Toward the end of the project, the shipping container was then turned into a gallery where photos produced by the camera were put on display.

Below is a collection of images provided by Barry with permission showing a bit of the building process and a number of resulting images captured with the shipping container camera:

This is one of many unique camera projects Barry has published, other examples including cameras built into a variety of unusual structures: a squash, honeydew melon, mannequin, bread, watermelon, pineapple, and larger structures like a shed and caravan. Barry's other work can be found on his website and Instagram profile.