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20 Historic Black and White Photos Colorized

20 Historic Black and White Photos Colorized
One of the greatest facets of reddit are the thriving subreddits, niche communities of people who share a passion for a specific topic. One of the Sifter’s personal favourites is r/ColorizedHistory. The major contributors are a mix of professional and amateur colorizers that bring historic photos to life through color. All of them are highly skilled digital artists that use a combination of historical reference material and a natural eye for colour. When we see old photos in black and white, we sometimes forget that life back then was experienced in the same vibrant colours that surround us today. This gallery of talented artists helps us remember that :) Below you will find a collection of some of the highest rated colorized images to date on r/ColorizedHistory. I’ve also provide a list of some of the top contributors (in no particular order): 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20.

http://twistedsifter.com/2013/08/historic-black-white-photos-colorized/

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Painting the Dramatic Moment: An Interview with Elise Schweitzer : Painting Perceptions Interview by Elana Hagler Elise Schweitzer’s full-bodied, bold, and luscious paintings caught my eye a couple of years ago and I’ve been following her work since. Elise has a wonderful mix of formal invention and playful, curious narrative in her work. Many painters I’ve seen tend to fall into the formalist camp or the narrative camp, and one of the things that I very much appreciate about Elise’s work is that she plays within both worlds and does so with confidence and a sense of visual adventure. BBC Arts & Culture - Vivian Maier: lost art of an urban photographer 25 June 2013Last updated at 10:15 By Jill Nicholls Director, BBC One imagine A web-exclusive clip in which Vivian Maier's French friend Nelly Richebois talks about Vivian's outcast, impoverished grandfather and about their youthful friendship. She's been called 'the greatest photographer you've never heard of'... the mysterious Vivian Maier, a nanny based in Chicago who took about 150,000 photographs in her lifetime and stashed them away, not showing them to anyone. She left thousands not even developed, and most as negatives from which she never made prints. It was sheer accident that her life's work was discovered.

20 Photos That Change The Holocaust Narrative Victims. Helpless. Downtrodden. That’s the narrative that’s been spread about Jews for the last 70 years since the Holocaust. We’ve embraced it to our detriment. Sample Art Internship Cover Letter - Sample Cover Letter in the Arts Samantha R. Gray 54 East Connecticut Avenue Ocean City, NJ, 08226 sgray@ocean.edu (Home) (302) 333-5555 (Cell) (313) 444-6666 March 10, 20XX The Magazine - The Siege of Academe September/October 2012The Siege of Academe For years, Silicon Valley has failed to breach the walls of higher education with disruptive technology. But the tide of battle is changing. A report from the front lines. TV review: Imagine: Vivian Maier – Who Took Nanny's Pictures? BBC1; Secrets from the Workhouse. ITV - Reviews - TV & Radio Maier spent most of her life working as a nanny for prosperous Chicago families, taking photographs assiduously both on and off-duty. With no home of her own she filed them away in rented storage and when she couldn't afford to pay the bills during a period of ill-health a dealer called Roger Gunderson brought five lockers, sight unseen. After the images started to appear on eBay and online blogs devoted to street photography, serious galleries began to get interested and her reputation built. Now vintage prints of her pictures sell for up to $8,000. Gunderson's haul consisted of around 150,000 photographs, though he sold them on for a fraction of their current worth. Judging from the selection you saw here, Maier had an instinctive eye.

A glimpse inside a Pinball Factory We all know the arcade game Pinball. In this gallery we take a little peek at the Stern Pinball factory in Melrose Park, just outside Chicago. According to Stern Pinball, they are the only makers of arcade quality pinball machines in the world and produce about 10,000 machines annually, which are shipped all over the world. 1A worker assembles a pinball machine at Stern Pinball in Melrose Park, just outside Chicago. Collaborating with a 4-year Old One day, while my daughter was happily distracted in her own marker drawings, I decided to risk pulling out a new sketchbook I had special ordered. It had dark paper, and was perfect for adding highlights to. I had only drawn a little in it, and was anxious to try it again, but knowing our daughter’s love of art supplies, it meant that if I wasn’t sly enough, I might have to share. (Note: I’m all about kid’s crafts, but when it comes to my own art projects, I don’t like to share.)

Flipped Learning & Spaghetti Sauce I have recently been reading books by Malcolm Gladwell: Outliers and Tipping Point. I ran across a TED talk he did in 2004 talking about Spaghetti sauce. He tells a story of Howard Moskowitz who convinced Spaghetti Sauce maker Prego to make lots of different varieties of spaghetti sauce instead of just one. Cloned Video GIFs - Art Fucks Me Turkish filmmaker, graffiti artist, and photographer Erdal Inci clones himself (meaning sections of video) to create stunning and hypnotic animated loops. via clonegifitalian Christopher Hi, I am an art director based in Berlin, Germany. I'm always searching for visual stunning or conceptually interesting pieces of art. Henri Cartier-Bresson: Living and Looking The journalist and filmmaker Sheila Turner-Seed interviewed Henri Cartier-Bresson in his Paris studio in 1971 for a film-strip series on photographers that she produced for Scholastic. After her death in 1979 at the age of 42, that interview, along with interviews that Ms. Turner-Seed had conducted with Bruce Davidson, Cornell Capa, Lisette Model, W. Eugene Smith, Don McCullin and others, sat like a time capsule in the archives of the International Center of Photography in New York. That is, until 2011, when Ms.

Memories of the 1950s geisha: Stunning photos celebrate how the ancient oriental art of the hostess found its place in modern Japan As early as late 600s Japan there have been 'female entertainers'Traditional geisha emerged in the 18th centuryThese photographs of 1950s geisha show women in a more modern world By Martha De Lacey Published: 11:34 GMT, 17 July 2013 | Updated: 17:29 GMT, 17 July 2013 As early as late 600s Japan there have been 'female entertainers' hosting gatherings, pouring sake and offering company to men. Known as 'saburuko' - translated as 'serving girls' - some of these women sold sexual services, while others simply hosted high-class occasions. And around 794 the culture of the geisha began to emerge: women who men would visit for romantic and sexual pleasure.

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