2004-08-04

kumimonster: (Default)
well it's finally up!

hurray for viking!

i am the last update too
rawr!

here's what i found in the preview section of the site

damn, this is from my bondcon trip when it was in NYC!



http://www.eroticknots.com
kumimonster: (Default)
hah

mista [livejournal.com profile] bitzar

i figgered u mite like dis

kumimonster: (Default)
no lj cut 4 U

images featuring
[livejournal.com profile] darenzia's nostrils, [livejournal.com profile] bitzar, davidTG, [livejournal.com profile] anna_phobia, norman & sway, LilyKwan [livejournal.com profile] eviluncletony, and also Allen TG

















kumimonster: (Default)
and i just got to see his exhibition in berlin.
i chose him over seeing the helmut newton show.

i am still waiting on the arrival of the print i sent home.
i have a feeling it's lost in the post.
dammit




By Jocelyn Gecker in Paris
August 5, 2004

LEGENDARY French photographer Henri Cartier-Bresson, who travelled the world for more than a half century capturing human drama with his camera, has died at age 95.
Cartier-Bresson shot for Life, Vogue and Harper's Bazaar magazines, and his work inspired generations of photographers. Cartier-Bresson became a French national treasure, though he was famously averse to having his own picture taken or to giving interviews.

The French Culture Ministry said Cartier-Bresson died Monday and that funeral services were held on Wednesday. Media reports said he died in l'Ile-sur-Sorgue in the rural Vaucluse region in southeastern France.

"He was perhaps the greatest photographer of the 20th century," said John Morris, who first met Cartier-Bresson at the door of Paris' Hotel Scribe five days after the Germans left the city at the end of World War II.

Later when Morris was executive editor of Magnum Photos, Cartier-Bresson worked with him. They remained lifelong friends.

Gary Knight, managing director of the cooperative photo agency, VII, called Cartier-Bresson one of the most influential photographers of all time.

"He inspired people, and he defined photography at that crucial period when small cameras were coming into fashion and its entire nature was changing," Knight said.

Whether recording the funeral of Mahatma Gandhi in India or Henri Matisse at home, Cartier-Bresson sought to render the feeling of the moment with his distinctive classical style and penchant for geometrical composition.

"In whatever one does, there must be a relationship between the eye and the heart," he once said in a rare interview. "With the one eye that is closed, one looks within, with the other eye that is open, one looks without."

With his uncanny sense of timing and intuition, Cartier-Bresson captured the presence of places and the cultures of people as distinct as William Faulkner and Chinese revolutionaries.

He disdained arranged photographs and artificial settings and said photographers should shoot accurately and quickly.

His concept of photography centered on what he described as "the decisive moment" — the moment evoking the ultimate significance of a given situation as all the external elements fall perfectly into place.

Cartier-Bresson shot with a Leica, the quietest of cameras, working only with black and white film, and notably, without a flash. Thrusting a subject in the limelight, he once said, was a sure way to destroy it.

He also opposed cropping pictures, saying it diluted the picture's meanings.

While most of his international fame was generated from worldwide exhibitions and publications including Harper's Bazaar, Cartier-Bresson gained recognition from two documentary films he made about medical aid to the loyalists in the Spanish Civil War and about French prisoners of war returning home at the end of World War II.

Read more... )
kumimonster: (Default)


this is the image i am waiting for.
stupid post.

[livejournal.com profile] abwaerts mentioned to me the location in the image just happens to be near his home too.
kumimonster: (Default)
first da ass

then da boob

he cant keep his hands off!

looks like: [livejournal.com profile] darenzia, [livejournal.com profile] bitzar, [livejournal.com profile] elviravixen, [livejournal.com profile] lydiamorgan, [livejournal.com profile] esmeb







kumimonster: (Default)
nothing like flying half way round the world to get extremely amateur looking sets.

shit
the backdrop is ugh!!!

80's splatter... grey faux finish type o sponge

crap

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