Some articles on photo:
... - digital Risa Shimamoto Digital Photo Book (島本里沙デジタル写真集) Risa Shimamoto Digital Photo Book Part 2 (島本里沙デジタル写真集 Part 2) ...
... Doona's London Play (2006) - photo-essays Doona's Tokyo Play (2007) - photo-essays Doona's Seoul Play (2008) - photo-essays ...
... photograph while looking through his father's photo album during World War II ... While some sources say that the photo was taken in Tianjin in 1911, others stated that the photo was taken in Tiensten, Hebei Province in 1942 ...
... Madliena Tower, photo taken from cliffs to the south of the tower Madliena Tower, photo taken from top of what appears to be remains of some sort of World War 2 military installation Madliena Tower, southeastern ... this side of the tower Madliena Tower, northwestern side, observation window is missing, photo taken from the immediate northwestern base Madliena Tower, northeastern side, evident are the two illegal structures ... Photo take from the immediate northeastern base of the tower Madliena Tower, view to the northwest ...
... researcher Melvyn Willin, in his book Ghosts Caught on Film, claims that the photo was taken around 1869, and that Mumler did not know that his sitter ... say that Mumler did not discover who she was until after the photo was developed ... (who has appeared in photographs by other spirit photographers), claim that the photo was taken in the early 1870s, Lincoln had assumed the name of 'Mrs ...
Famous quotes containing the word photo:
“A photo of someone elses childhood,
a garden in another countryworld
he had no part in and has no power to imagine:
yet the old man who has failed his memory
keens over the picture Them happy days
gonegone for ever!”
—Denise Levertov (b. 1923)
the girl of the chain letter,
the girl full of talk of coffins and keyholes,
the one of the telephone bills,
the wrinkled photo and the lost connections....”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“All photographs are there to remind us of what we forget. In thisas in other waysthey are the opposite of paintings. Paintings record what the painter remembers. Because each one of us forgets different things, a photo more than a painting may change its meaning according to who is looking at it.”
—John Berger (b. 1926)