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There are two small motorized boats in the middle foreground, one brown and one white, both being driven by single adult males towards the viewer. Other boats are moored amongst the poles on the left, and there are still more boats moving on the water.
The canal flows in a sweep of steely blue, from the middle of the picture down to the front and to the right, where it forms the bottom right corner of the picture and turns into a turquoise shade, showing triangular wave patterns in the wake of the boats. There are no trees, and no sidewalks, but the water looks very like a street, because of the busy traffic of boats on it. It dominates the front and center of the picture, and clearly the photographer intended to capture the character of this interesting mode of transportation. Despite the boats which are clearly moving, there is serenity in the picture which comes from the expanse of water and sky, and the lack of human people, despite all the evidence of habitation and city life.
The middle section of the picture consists of buildings on both sides, though those on the right are smaller than those on the left. About half way up the photograph on the right there is a large domed building, with several smaller domed towers to its right. This is clearly a special location, because it is much bigger than the other buildings around it, and it forms a striking silhouette against the sky, like a collection of upturned tea-cups on a table.
Most of the domestic buildings have red tiled roofs while the domes are a mauve/brown color. Television antennae, flagpoles, and chimneys stick up from all the rooftops. Further up still, and in the distance, compared to the viewer, there is another tower, with a small sphere on the roof, resting on a square roofed building which has two round arches. Above all the buildings, and stretching over the whole top edge of the picture there is
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It is also referred to as the long tailed macaque due to its unusually long tail that is usually as long as its body length. The name, crab eating, is due to its practice of hunting crabs in pond tree twigs and eating them. In addition, it is found mostly in wet marshy environments such as the mangrove forests where crabs can thrive.
He believes a great deal in balance and unity of the various objects that are represented through his photographs. This is one of the basic reasons why his photographs seem much balanced within their entirety (Author Unknown, 2010). For picturing balloons, each of these balloons is popped in a very different way for each and every shoot.
The problem, is that it also raises questions about the photographer's true intentions in taking the picture. Why did Mr. Carter not stop to help the child? Did he really try to shoo away the vulture after taking the picture as he claims to have done in past interviews?
In Alfred Eisenstaedt’s photo titled, The V-J Day in Times Square, the artist captures the festive feeling that Americans felt upon hearing the news that the Japanese had surrendered to America in 1945. Eisensteadt took the photo in Times Square in Manhattan, New York City, a usually busy spot where people gather for various reasons.
The author states that the main character realizes that he is the first in the process of knowledge then the rest fall in place like rows of grass. He is the most important, like a lost prince that needs to find his identity and everything else will know indeed that he found his lost soul. The world around him will respond by obeying and making him happy.
The artists however, have a profound skill to create the world around them. It can be established that humans are primarily responsible for creating and fabricating their own perceptional world. The work entitled as Rowing Home the Schoof-Stuff is no different in this regard.
One can see trees peering at the background from the half- open window.
The child is closely leaning to her mother. Her face is directly facing the position of the photographer but her eyes must be directed a little to her left. There is a possibility that
The consistency of the Weegees foreground placement raises mixed reactions and color code, as to who is the director of their photograph.
This picture is a visual code testimony that the Weegee’s exists or existed, and that is the truth that has
refore, this paper explores the second photograph in the “of another fashion” website to explain the history, fashion and the subject of the photograph.
The photograph is a shot of a woman by the name Dominga Villegas who is the author’s grandmother. The photo captures
That is, whether it adds value to the story, it provides context and ensures it arouses interest in readers not just to peruse but read through an entire article or story. Before even reading the article or its title, one can tell that it is about
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