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Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself
great collection… thanks for the link and for sharing to:
entregulistanybostan:

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himselfVia

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself

great collection… thanks for the link and for sharing to:

entregulistanybostan:

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself
Via

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh, nd
entregulistanybostan:

Ansel Adams and Yousuf KarshVia

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh, nd

entregulistanybostan:

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh
Via

Max Ernst, 1963 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Max Ernst, 1963 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Henry Moore, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Henry Moore, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Jean Dubuffet’s Right Eye, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Jean Dubuffet’s Right Eye, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Georges Braque, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Georges Braque, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Jean Arp, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Jean Arp, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Edward Steichen, [France] 1901 -by Gertrude Käsebier
via moma

Edward Steichen, [France] 1901 -by Gertrude Käsebier

via moma

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922 (bis)
(left to right) - Upper row: Max and Lotte Burchartz, Peter Röhl, Vogel, Lucia and Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Alfred KemenyMiddle row: Alexa Röhl, El Lissitzky, Nelly and Theo van Doesburg, SturtzkopfLower row: Werner Graeff, Nini Smit, Harry Scheibe, Cornelis van Eesteren, Hans Richter, Tristan Tzara, Hans Arp
via Bernd Eichhorn

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922 (bis)

(left to right) - Upper row: Max and Lotte Burchartz, Peter Röhl, Vogel, Lucia and Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Alfred Kemeny
Middle row: Alexa Röhl, El Lissitzky, Nelly and Theo van Doesburg, Sturtzkopf
Lower row: Werner Graeff, Nini Smit, Harry Scheibe, Cornelis van Eesteren, Hans Richter, Tristan Tzara, Hans Arp

via Bernd Eichhorn

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922
billyjane:

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922. Theo van Doesburg (in paper hat) with El Lissitzky (smoking pipe) behind him, and Tristan Tzara (with walking stick), Hans Arp (extreme right), and Hans Ricther (lying on the ground).
In the autumn of 1922 van Doesburg invited Lissitzky, Moholy-Nagy, Hans Richter and some other proponents of constructivism who were living in Germany to participate in a conference at Wiemar, where he was then living and where the Bauhaus had been established some three years earlier. There to their surprise - since most of them did not then know that van Doesburg under the pseudonym of I.K. Bonset, was also an active Dadaist - the constructivists were met by Hans Arp, Tristam Tzara, Kurt Schwitterr and other members of the dada movement. Though the encounter was distasteful to many of the younger Constructivists, who regarded Dadaism as a negative infuence, the Weimar meeting revealed some of the positive facets of Dadaism and helped to establish a bridge between the major movements.
[photo via kunst_weimar and text from Herbert Spencer, Pioneers of Modern Typography. MIT Press, 1969 via kon st blog]

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922

billyjane:

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922. Theo van Doesburg (in paper hat) with El Lissitzky (smoking pipe) behind him, and Tristan Tzara (with walking stick), Hans Arp (extreme right), and Hans Ricther (lying on the ground).

In the autumn of 1922 van Doesburg invited Lissitzky, Moholy-Nagy, Hans Richter and some other proponents of constructivism who were living in Germany to participate in a conference at Wiemar, where he was then living and where the Bauhaus had been established some three years earlier. There to their surprise - since most of them did not then know that van Doesburg under the pseudonym of I.K. Bonset, was also an active Dadaist - the constructivists were met by Hans Arp, Tristam Tzara, Kurt Schwitterr and other members of the dada movement. Though the encounter was distasteful to many of the younger Constructivists, who regarded Dadaism as a negative infuence, the Weimar meeting revealed some of the positive facets of Dadaism and helped to establish a bridge between the major movements.

[photo via kunst_weimar and text from Herbert Spencer, Pioneers of Modern Typography. MIT Press, 1969 via kon st blog]

The Hands of Roi Partridge at the Etching Press, 1930 -by Imogen Cunningham
via photoliaison

The Hands of Roi Partridge at the Etching Press, 1930 -by Imogen Cunningham

via photoliaison

Roi Partridge at His Etching Press, 1928 -by Imogen Cunningham
[work by Roi Partridge at yama-bato]
via photoliaison

Roi Partridge at His Etching Press, 1928 -by Imogen Cunningham

[work by Roi Partridge at yama-bato]

via photoliaison

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself
great collection… thanks for the link and for sharing to:
entregulistanybostan:

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himselfVia

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself

great collection… thanks for the link and for sharing to:

entregulistanybostan:

Yousuf Karsh at work 1950 by himself
Via

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh, nd
entregulistanybostan:

Ansel Adams and Yousuf KarshVia

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh, nd

entregulistanybostan:

Ansel Adams and Yousuf Karsh
Via

Max Ernst, 1963 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Max Ernst, 1963 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Henry Moore, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Henry Moore, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Jean Dubuffet’s Right Eye, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Jean Dubuffet’s Right Eye, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Georges Braque, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Georges Braque, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Jean Arp, 1960 -by Bill Brandt
via moma

Jean Arp, 1960 -by Bill Brandt

via moma

Edward Steichen, [France] 1901 -by Gertrude Käsebier
via moma

Edward Steichen, [France] 1901 -by Gertrude Käsebier

via moma

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922 (bis)
(left to right) - Upper row: Max and Lotte Burchartz, Peter Röhl, Vogel, Lucia and Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Alfred KemenyMiddle row: Alexa Röhl, El Lissitzky, Nelly and Theo van Doesburg, SturtzkopfLower row: Werner Graeff, Nini Smit, Harry Scheibe, Cornelis van Eesteren, Hans Richter, Tristan Tzara, Hans Arp
via Bernd Eichhorn

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922 (bis)

(left to right) - Upper row: Max and Lotte Burchartz, Peter Röhl, Vogel, Lucia and Laszlo Moholy-Nagy, Alfred Kemeny
Middle row: Alexa Röhl, El Lissitzky, Nelly and Theo van Doesburg, Sturtzkopf
Lower row: Werner Graeff, Nini Smit, Harry Scheibe, Cornelis van Eesteren, Hans Richter, Tristan Tzara, Hans Arp

via Bernd Eichhorn

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922
billyjane:

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922. Theo van Doesburg (in paper hat) with El Lissitzky (smoking pipe) behind him, and Tristan Tzara (with walking stick), Hans Arp (extreme right), and Hans Ricther (lying on the ground).
In the autumn of 1922 van Doesburg invited Lissitzky, Moholy-Nagy, Hans Richter and some other proponents of constructivism who were living in Germany to participate in a conference at Wiemar, where he was then living and where the Bauhaus had been established some three years earlier. There to their surprise - since most of them did not then know that van Doesburg under the pseudonym of I.K. Bonset, was also an active Dadaist - the constructivists were met by Hans Arp, Tristam Tzara, Kurt Schwitterr and other members of the dada movement. Though the encounter was distasteful to many of the younger Constructivists, who regarded Dadaism as a negative infuence, the Weimar meeting revealed some of the positive facets of Dadaism and helped to establish a bridge between the major movements.
[photo via kunst_weimar and text from Herbert Spencer, Pioneers of Modern Typography. MIT Press, 1969 via kon st blog]

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922

billyjane:

The meeting of Constructivists and Dadaists in Weimar, 1922. Theo van Doesburg (in paper hat) with El Lissitzky (smoking pipe) behind him, and Tristan Tzara (with walking stick), Hans Arp (extreme right), and Hans Ricther (lying on the ground).

In the autumn of 1922 van Doesburg invited Lissitzky, Moholy-Nagy, Hans Richter and some other proponents of constructivism who were living in Germany to participate in a conference at Wiemar, where he was then living and where the Bauhaus had been established some three years earlier. There to their surprise - since most of them did not then know that van Doesburg under the pseudonym of I.K. Bonset, was also an active Dadaist - the constructivists were met by Hans Arp, Tristam Tzara, Kurt Schwitterr and other members of the dada movement. Though the encounter was distasteful to many of the younger Constructivists, who regarded Dadaism as a negative infuence, the Weimar meeting revealed some of the positive facets of Dadaism and helped to establish a bridge between the major movements.

[photo via kunst_weimar and text from Herbert Spencer, Pioneers of Modern Typography. MIT Press, 1969 via kon st blog]

The Hands of Roi Partridge at the Etching Press, 1930 -by Imogen Cunningham
via photoliaison

The Hands of Roi Partridge at the Etching Press, 1930 -by Imogen Cunningham

via photoliaison

Roi Partridge at His Etching Press, 1928 -by Imogen Cunningham
[work by Roi Partridge at yama-bato]
via photoliaison

Roi Partridge at His Etching Press, 1928 -by Imogen Cunningham

[work by Roi Partridge at yama-bato]

via photoliaison

About:

a little of this, a little of that...
Mostly photography, litterature, cinema...

The main point here is Photographic Portrait

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