“Soviet life in the late 1960s”
Ce fain! Au fost si rusi fericiti, Cei din partea nevazuta…
fotografii din Europa de est din anii 70-80. Foarte interesante.
sunt niste creaturi atat de simpatice
Am o familie intreaga prin apropiere, sunt simpatice foc si certarete.
Turkish photographer Mehmet Genç goes by another moniker on his social media: ‘Rotasiz Seyyah’, which translates as ‘nomad with no set path’. For the last four years he has been travelling around the world taking pictures of indigenous communities.
These striking shots are part of his “You are so beautiful” project, which saw him photograph women before and after being offered this simple compliment. The premise might sound just a little creepy - but the results are rather wonderful.
Paramedic Chris Porsz spent hours walking around the city of Peterborough, Cambridgeshire (Great Britain) in the late 1970s and 80s, taking candid shots of punks and policemen, siblings and sweethearts, traders and teenagers. More than three decades later, Chris has reconstructed a handful of his favourite photos from his collection. He spent the last seven years tracking down the people in his pictures and persuading them to pose once again. His hard work paid off and he has now published his photos in a new book, “Reunions”.
Ce misto si adevarate sunt!
Daaaa si mie mi-au placut mult de tot!
Extraordinara aia cu papusa/manechin care iesea din vesnica papornita, la metrou
Photographs and stories of 500 women from around the world, based on the author’s hugely popular website.Since 2013 Mihaela Noroc has travelled the world with her backpack and camera taking photos of everyday women to showcase the diversity and beauty all around us. The Atlas of Beauty is a collection of her photographs that celebrates women from fifty countries across the globe and shows that beauty is everywhere, regardless of money, race or social status, and comes in many different sizes and colours. Mihaela’s portraits feature women in their native environments, from the Amazon rain forest to markets in India, London city streets and parks in Harlem, creating a mirror of our varied cultures and proving that beauty has no rules.‘Stunning . . . aims to challenge the ideals of beauty dictated by the women’s fashion magazine industry’ Independent’A startling and revealing project’ Daily Mail’Scrolling through “The Atlas of Beauty”, beauty becomes not a universal standard, but a complicated tapestry’ Huffington Postshow
Ce poveste frumoasa a facut romanca noastra! O sa imi iau si eu albumul.
The black hole is the handiwork of Roy Stryker, the director of the FSA’s documentary photography program.
Stryker was a highly educated economist and provided his photographers with extensive research and information to prepare them for each assignment. He was determined to get the best work possible out of his employees — which also made him a bit of a tyrannical editor.
When the photographers returned with their negatives, Stryker or his assistants would edit them ruthlessly. If a photo was not to his liking, he would not simply set it aside — he would puncture the negative with a hole puncher, “killing” it.