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[探索发现] 【整理】DC 2008-02-22, The Genius of Photography 摄影演义 - 12

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[探索发现] 【整理】DC 2008-02-22, The Genius of Photography 摄影演义 - 12

The Genius of Photography 摄影演义


In the course of our 170 year relationship, photography has delighted us, served us, moved us, outraged us and occasionally disappointed us. But mainly, it has intrigued us by showing the secret strangeness that lies beneath the world of appearances. And that is photography's true genius



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But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists.

There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked to photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing which cuts a person and the wheel of the carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring.

The way photographs capture the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So it has this sort of very similitude of a new way of looking. You see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes.

He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking along boulevards whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before---The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or these young girls scratching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos of the boulevards.

But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool.

Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography had become an industry.

This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market industry. It’s a view of
Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman.

Initially, Mr.Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning on taking. He actually became much more interested in photography than going on vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning.

 

boulevard

wide city street, often with trees on each side 大街(两旁常植有树木的); 林荫大道.

 

cane

1/a long thin stick with a curved handle that you can use to help you walk

2/hollow jointed stem of certain plants, eg bamboo or sugar-cane 某些植物的中空而有节的茎(如竹或甘蔗)

 

[ 本帖最后由 Alick 于 2008-3-20 18:26 编辑 ]

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Homework

But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists.

There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked in photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing, which counts a person and the wheel of a carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring.

The way photographs catch the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So has this sort of very similar to the new way of looking You see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes.
He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking on boulevards whose gestures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or these young girls crutching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos in the boulevards.
But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool
Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography has become an industry.

This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass map of industry. It’s a view of Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman.

Initially, Mr. Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning on taking. He actually much more interested in photography than going on a vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning.
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Homework
But it was photographers who recognize the camara's new way of singing, photography, was also making an impression on real artists. There were several feachies which show particularly with Vigor, when he looked at photographs, that he has been influenced by them. In this bra*ing, which comes in person and the will of a courage in half, and when the wield subject was pushed at the right age. You can see neither the horses is pulling it, nor the couchmen. Clearly it is very dary. The ways photographs captured the world did help to change the fine art tradition progressive painting. Victor vigors just cut off and you get that some cuting-off fin?? photographs too. So it has this sort of very similitude the new way of looking you see the world as fragment not as perfect holes. He was for a new kind of natureness, of nature gestures, which can mean just as much as someone's face. That was something that he was able to see in the stare views which show people walking along the whose gestures are recorded in a very natural way which has never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their handing pocket, motto their head.
Like this teacher, for example, living on this cave, all these young girls cratched her back. It is type of painting you could only see in the dary photos of bulewa.
But even though he was influenced by it, Dega never thought of photography as anything more than a useful tool. Deep down he has contempted photography, like all artiest of real creatives. For them, photography wasn't an art form. It was dispised because it is becoming totally commercialized. In deed, photography has become an industry. This is the first photography taken by the man who did more than anyone, to transform photography from the specilized craft, haunting the doorsteps of art, into a mass market industry. It is a view of rochester, a hometown of a young man called George Hisman.
"Initially Mr. Hisman was working in a bank as a bank teller, he became interested in photography and wanted to document the vacation of **. He actually became more interested in photography than going to vacation that he never did go. "
Hisman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we are not taken for granted, a roll of film, but that was just the beginning.
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On cainerry

But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists.

There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked in photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing, which counts a person and the wheel of a carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring.

The way photographs catch the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So has this sort of very similar to the new way of looking. You see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes.
He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking on boulevards whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or these young girls crutching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos in the boulevards.
But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool.
Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography had become an industry.

This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market industry. It’s a view of Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman.

Initially, Mr. Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning on taking. He actually became much more interested in photography than going on vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning.
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On carol_8150

But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists.

There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked in photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing, which cuts a person and the wheel of the carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring.

The way photographs capture the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So has this sort of very similar to the new way of looking. You see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes.
He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking on boulevards whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or these young girls scratching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos in the boulevards.
But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool.
Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography had become an industry.

This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market industry. It’s a view of Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman.

Initially, Mr. Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning on taking. He actually became much more interested in photography than going on vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning.
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Homework
But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new ways and scenes, photography was also making an impression on real artists. There are several features which show particularly with daga, that he looked into photographs, that he’d been influenced by them.
In this framing, which counts a person and a wheel of carrige in half, and whether real subjects were pushed to the right edge, you could see neither the coachman is putting it, nor the coachman.
Clearly, it’s very daring.
The way photographs catch the world did change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting off in photographs, too. So has this sort of very similar to the new way of looking, you see the world is fragments, not these perfect holes.
He was also looking for some kind of naturalness, of natural gestures. For example, a hand in the pocket, which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was sth he was able to see in the starry’s coffee views, which show people walking on boulevards, whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which has never been seen before.
The way someone held their umbrella or put his hand in the pocket or turned their head, like this teacher for example, leaning on his cane. or this young girl scratching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous starry’s coppy photos of the boulevard.
But even though he was influenced by it, dage never saw photography as sth more than his useful tool. Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form. It was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography has become an industry.
This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography for the specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market of industry. It’s a view of rochester, the hometown of a youngman called george eastman.
Initially, mr eastma was working at a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning taking, he actually became much more interested in photography than going a vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First, by producing sth we now take for granted. A roll of film. But that was just a beginning.
on Alick

But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists.

There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked to photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing, which cuts a person and the wheel of the carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring.

The way photographs capture the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So it has this sort of very similar to the new way of looking. You see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes.
He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking along boulevards whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or these young girls scratching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos in the boulevards.
But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool.
Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography had become an industry.

This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market industry. It’s a view of Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman.

Initially, Mr. Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he was planning on taking. He actually became much more interested in photography than going on vacation he never did go.
Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning.
Humor first, Joke later...
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on sophia

on sophia But it wasn’t just photographers who recognized the cameras’ new way of seeing. Photography was also making an impression on real artists. There are several features, which show, particularly with Daga, that he looked to photographs, that he had been influenced by them. In this framing, which cuts a person and the wheel of the carriage in half and whether real subject is pushed over to the right edge. You can see neither the horse is pulling it, nor the coachman. Clearly, it’s very daring. The way photographs capture the world did help change the fine art tradition, progressive painting, bits of figures are just cut off, and you get that same cutting-off in photographs, too. So it has this sort of very similitude when you are looking looking-you see the world as fragments, not these perfect wholes. He was also looking for a new kind of naturalness of natural gestures, for example, a hand in a pocket which can mean just as much as someone’s face. That was something that he was able to see in the Starry’s ~ views, which show people walking along boulevards whose postures are recorded in a very natural way, which had never been seen before. The way someone held their umbrella or put their hand in their pocket, or turned their head. Like this teacher, for example, leaning on his cane, or this young girl scratching her back, it’s the type of pose you could only see in the famous Starry’s photos in the boulevards. But even though he was influenced by it, Daga never saw photography as anything more than a useful tool. Deep down, he had a contempt for photography, like all artists or real creatives. For them, photography wasn’t an art form; it was despised because it was becoming totally commercialized. Indeed, photography had become an industry. This is the first photograph taken by the man who did more than anyone to transform photography from a specialized craft, haunting the doorstep of art into a mass market industry. It’s a view of Rochester, the hometown of a young man called George Eastman. Initially, Mr. Eastman was working in a bank as a bank teller. He er became interested in photography, as he wanted to document a vacation that he's planning on taking. He actually became much more interested in photography than going on vacation he never did go. Eastman revolutionized photography by degrees. First by producing something we now take for granted—a roll of film. But that, was just the beginning. [ 本帖最后由 stflmg 于 2008-2-23 10:44 编辑 ]
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