Jean-Francois Rauzier developed the concept of the "hyperphoto" in 2002, a technique which involves digitally "stitching" hundreds of images together. Scroll through the images to hear about his work.
Horizons, 2015 -- "This photograph was taken on the underground of the senate, so it's a very important building, but when I saw the senate it's like a movie theater or something. I didn't know what to do with it. So I shot everything and arranged the images in a very cubist style. You can zoom in on all the pictures of the presidents on the walls and I put in a map of Brazil. Brazil has a young democracy and there is a lot of trouble at the moment, so for me the map is a symbol of politics in Brazil."
Brasilia, 2015 -- "There is a special connection between France and Brazil, I can't explain why. I love Brazil. In Brasilia I was obliged to totally change my style. These buildings were so pure I didn't want to spoil them with my baroque style. They were made around the late 50s, early 60s, and it was such an enthusiastic time in history."
Catedral, 2015 -- "I think the cathedral is something astonishing because most of the buildings are very close together. The cathedral is different. I think it's one of the best buildings because I know [Oscar Niemeyer] did not believe in god. So we have to think about that. Sometimes you can be an artist and still understand religion."
Brasilopolis, 2015 -- "The man in black is me! But I don't show my face. I use myself because it's easier every time I want to do a new position, I'm free to do it. This man for me is like the stalker, the guide. It's something familiar, and you travel with him."
Dante, 2015 - "He also conveys the size of the building because sometimes I have trouble showing the scale of and I need to put a man in to show size. It's also a bit vain. How I am, I'm small! I create big worlds but I'm very small."
Vortex, 2015 -- "I shot those animals in Brazil. I found it very interesting because I expected a white city but it's actually very green, with a lot of animals, birds and bougainvillea."
Planalto, 2015 -- "There are a lot of artists and painters who gave work to be inside the buildings in Brasilia. Brazilian art was very young and they were inspired by modern European artists. It was like a comeback to modernism. Very cubist, very colorful."
Solar, 2015 -- "The national library, is a cube, rectangular, a very simple building but I think I made one of my best images with that library."
Babel 2, 2008 -- "When I began, my first images were the Babels. It was quite a negative view of the world."
Babel 11, 2008 -- "It was an anxious vision."
Babel 15, 2015 -- "You can see how many paintings of the Babel tower have been made. Also the story is very interesting. We had a negative impression up to now, thinking that it was about the men who wanted to reach god and then god punished them. Now we know that it's absolutely not that."
Babel 17, 2015 -- "The latest Miami Babels are very happy, so I think it's a representation of the evolution of my mind."
Babel Igrejas, 2016 -- "God wanted to help us to not have the same language, to have differences. Seeing the effect of extreme communists or nationalists, we know that to speak with one voice is not a good thing."
Facettes, 2015 -- "I'm a dreamer, like many artists. I would like a better world but I know I'm not a manager, a chief, I'm not a president... so I do it my own way, making images to dream and to help other people to dream."
Cupula, 2015 -- "I was a classical photographer, but when digital came in I realized it could be a fantastic tool to create a very high resolution image and to do, what we now call, a photomosaic."
Calvario, 2015 -- "Essentially I am a photographer. The vocation of a photographer is to show, and the first photography was of architecture. I think I am in the tradition of the first photographer."
Guimaraes, 2015 -- "I want to put the maximum amount of information in one image. You can move inside my images."
Justicia, 2015 -- "People who have bought (my images) them tell me that they discover new details every day."