Time Machine is made of a series of photographs taken from London to show the city's financial district AKA Cannon Street, before and after the world war II. The original black and white pictures were obtained from the London Metropolitan Archives. Cannon Street, runs from St. Paul's Cathedral to London Bridge. The architecture of Cannon Street underwent significant changes before and after the Blitz, which was a sustained bombing campaign by the German Luftwaffe during World War II. Before the Blitz, Cannon Street was characterized by a mix of architectural styles, ranging from the medieval to the modern. Many of the buildings in the area dated back to the 19th century and were constructed in the Victorian style. They were typically made of red brick and featured ornate stone detailing. During the Blitz, Cannon Street was heavily targeted by German bombers, and many of the buildings in the area were destroyed or severely damaged. This included many of the large commercial buildings that had lined the street. After the war, the City of London Corporation embarked on a major redevelopment project, which aimed to modernize the area and create a more functional urban landscape. This involved the construction of new office buildings and the widening of the street itself. Many of the new buildings were designed in a modernist style, with clean lines and minimal ornamentation. This project was accomplished through a series of stages that involved visiting the National Archives, identifying the sites, and capturing photographs of them. I am deeply appreciative of the assistance provided by my friends Sonia Moin and Lucrezia Crespi, who joined me on a chilly November day to help bring this project to fruition.