Hello, lovelies. Quite a few readers have joined us in the last couple of months, so in case their binge-reading time was limited (and to amuse myself), I thought I’d post a few self-styled greatest hits. Continue reading
In December of 2012, the three remaining members of Led Zeppelin were among those celebrated at the 35th Annual Kennedy Center Honors. (Somehow, I managed to miss this until now. Bear with me.) Continue reading
A bonus OBT (One Beautiful Thing) today:
This is a post by Contra Spem Spero… Et Rideo (Latin for “Hope against hope . . . and smile”) very appropriately entitled “Architecture of Flesh.” It’s a very well-written article, and I’m fascinated by these images. I would absolutely volunteer if I was certain I wouldn’t 1. run into anyone I know and 2. be identifiable. Would you?
“Individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together, metamorphose into a new shape.” (– Spencer Tunick)
For 20 years now, New York-based photographer Spencer Tunick has been creating human art installations all over the world, calling together volunteers by the hundreds or thousands. He asks them to remove their clothes, in order to photograph them in massive groups. And they do.
His aim is an architecture of flesh where a great number of human bodies blends with the landscape, or juxtaposes with urban structures.
Warning: Since the nudity is central to Tunick’s art, the following photos are not screened out all depict naked human bodies.
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This gallery contains 16 photos
“It’s one thing to make a picture of what a person looks like, it’s another thing to make a portrait of who they are.” – Paul Caponigro
Every year, ITV chooses a number of UK-based charities to be the beneficiaries of their Text Santa campaign. But they don’t just ask for money. They work for it. Continue reading