Some Of The Most Iconic And Powerful Photographs Ever Captured (Second Installment)
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[Some Of The Most Iconic And Powerful Photographs Ever Captured (Second Installment)]
[HSR] Source: LYBIO.net
Some of the most powerful images that have captured our heart and soul-second installment. By. HSR
Dennis Stock, an esteemed photographer of jazz music scene, traveled across California at the height of hippie culture and free love. At Venice Beach Rock Festival an unknown girl, her hands lifting and writhing, jumped in front of Stock’s lens and the shot captured the moment’s lyrical energy and joie de vivre.
Six million Jews died in the Holocaust. One teenage girl, Anne Frank, gave them a story and a face. She kept a diary as she hid with her family in an attic in Amsterdam. In 1944 the Nazis, acting on a tip, arrested the Franks; Anne and her sister died of typhus at Bergen-Belsen only a month before the camp was liberated. The world came to know her through her words and through this ordinary portrait of a girl of 14.
Execution of Leanord Sifleet (Australian special forces) in 1943, he was captured by the Japanese.
11 men eat lunch seated on a girder with their feet dangling hundreds of feet above the New York City streets. Taken on the 69th floor of the GE Building during the last several months of construction.
Bahadur Shah Zafar in 1858, just after his trial in New Delhi, India, before his departure for exile in Rangoon. This is possibly the only photograph of any Mughal Emperor.
Ku Klux Klan member (presumably the victim of a trauma) being treated by an all-black emergency room staff, as the flipside of familiar accounts of blacks dying from treatable injuries during the Jim Crow era of segregation because they were refused treatment at “whites-only” hospitals. However, the black ER staff doesn’t turn the tables by refusing to treat at KKK member, they instead treat him like any other patient.
Frank Fournier captured the tragic image of Omayra Sanchez trapped in mud and collapsed buildings. The eruption of the Nevado del Ruiz volcano in Colombia 1985 triggered a massive mudslide. After 3 days of struggling, Omayra died due to hypothermia and gangrene.
1957. The first day of Dorothy Counts at the Harry Harding High School in the United States. Counts was one of the first black students admitted in the school, and she was no longer able to stand the harassment after 4 days she quit.
The Eiffel Tower, Source & Date Unknown.
Bhopal gas tragedy, India 1984. India’s worst industrial catastrophe injured 558, 125 people and killed as many as 15,000. This scene was photographed by both Pablo Bartholomew and Raghu Rai, another renowned Indian photojournalist. “This expression was so moving and so powerful to tell the whole story of the tragedy”, said Raghu Rai.
Australian Scott Jones kisses his Canadian girlfriend Alex Thomas after she was knocked to the ground by a police officer’s riot shield in Vancouver, British Columbia. Canadians rioted after the Vancouver Canucks lost the Stanley Cup to the Boston Bruins.
“The Kiss” from a different angle.
The capture of Henry Rinnan, notorious Norwegian Gestapo agent, mass murderer, torturer and war criminal. Verdallsfjellen, near the Norwegian border to Sweden. May 14, 1945.
This is a famous picture, taken in 1930, showing the young black men accused of raping a Caucasian woman and killing her boyfriend, hanged by a mob of 10,000 white men. The mob took them by force from the country jail house.
[HSR] Source: LYBIO.net
The most captivating eyes I know. Steve McCurry (person who photographed her) finally found the Afghan girl photographed here now named Gula in 2002 (She is also the most searched teenager on Earth)
The 1920 Duluth lynching occurred on June 15, 1920, when three African American circus workers were attacked and lynched by a mob in Duluth, Minnesota. Rumors had circulated that six African Americans had raped and robbed a teenage girl. A physician’s examination subsequently found no evidence of rape or assault.
John Lennon and Che Guevara. 1960s
The 1968 Olympics Black Power Salute: African American athletes Tommie Smith and John Carlos raise their fists in a gesture of solidarity at the 1968 Olympic games. Australian Silver medalist Peter Norman wore an Olympic Project for Human Rights badge in support of their protest. Both Americans were expelled from the games as a result.
Douglas Fairbanks holding up Charlie Chaplin in front of a crowd to promote Liberty Bonds, Lower Manhattan, NYC, 1918.
THE PICTURE THAT CHANGED THE FACE OF AIDS. In 1990 LIFE magazine published a photograph of a young man named David Kirby, his body wasted by AIDS, his gaze locked on something beyond this world, surrounded by anguished family members as he took his last breaths.
John F. Kennedy Jr. salutes his father’s coffin along with the honor guard.
September 11 terrorist attacks in New York city as seen from Space.
A woman sentenced to starvation death, Mongolia 1913.
Photo of the Satsuma Samurai clan (1868)
A young woman who is not yet known as Marilyn Monroe with a partly assembled OQ-2 Radioplane target drone – Van Nuys, CA, June 26, 1945.
There are some still alive today who were present at the last public execution in France. Actor Christopher Lee, for instance. In the early morning of 17 June 1939, Eugene Weidmann bowed down before the blade of the guillotine, the last person to do so publicly.
The Thammasat University Massacre took place on October 6, 1976. F.M.T. Kittikachorn was a dictator who was planning to come back to Thailand. The return of the military dictator from exile provoked very violent protests. Protestors and students were beaten, mutilated, shot, hung and burnt to death.
Fatima Khatun 25, kisses the head of her eighteen month old daughter, Roona Begum suffering from Hydrocephalus, in which cerebrospinal fluid builds up in he brain, at their hut in Jirania village, India. The girls father earns about a day and cant afford the expensive treatment.
Harold Whittles hears for the first time EVER after a doctor places an earpiece in the left ear.
Adolf Hitler, in these photos taken by his personal photographer, rehearse gestures intended to look spontaneous while listening to a recording of one his speeches, 1927.
At the edge of Iroise Sea stands a lighthouse. The waters off the coast of Brittany are among the most dangerous in Europe, and it claimed over thirty ships between 1888 and 1904. This shot of the lighthouse keeper, Theodore Malgorn was captured when he was waiting to be rescued after a storm hit.
Jewish prisoners at the moment of their liberation from an internment camp “death train” near the Elbe in 1945.
The Triangle Shirtwaist Company. When a fire broke out on Saturday, March 25, 1911, on the eighth floor of the New York City factory, the locked doors sealed the workers’ fate. In just 30 minutes, 146 were killed. Witnesses thought the owners were tossing their best fabric out of the windows to save it, then realized workers were jumping.
One of the most tragic and iconic photos of the Vietnam war. The body of an American paratrooper killed in action in the jungle near the Cambodian border is raised up to an evacuation, Vietnam, in 1966.
During the 1971 India-Pakistan war, Pakistan surrendered in the East Pakistan (Now Bangladesh) & while retreating ordered a massive extermination of the intellectual committee in a last effort to wreck the new county (Bangladesh). The worst were the horrors of Rayerbazar killing fields which were later captured by Rashid Talukdar. The above picture appeared to be a marble sculpture among rocks but was in fact a dismembered head.
The next picture after this one is a recently unearthed photo of the Tank Man incident, which shows a new angle of his act of protest.
Tank Man can be seen through the trees on the left, and the tanks can be seen on the far right.
To this day the above photo, titled “Firing Squad in Iran” is the only anonymous photo to ever win a Pulitzer Prize. And although the photo was taken in 1979, photographer Jahangir Razmi captured the provocative photograph by positioning himself behind the right-most executioner. Razmi finally claimed credit for the image in 2006.
[HSR] Source: LYBIO.net
George Patton’s troops when they liberated the Buchenwald concentration camp. Forty-three thousand people had been murdered there. Patton was so outraged he ordered his men to march German civilians through the camp so they could see with their own eyes what their nation had wrought.
THE FAMOUS STAREDOWN POW Horace Greasley defiantly confronts Heinrich Himmler during an inspection of the camp he was confined in. Greasley also escaped from the camp and snuck back in more than 200 times to meet in secret with a local German girl he had fallen in love with.
Osama Bin Laden Family. Osama in the one with red circle around his face. Notice the letters on the top left window spell, FYND, coincidently rearranged they also spell FDNY (Fire Dept of New York)
This Powerful picture captures a real-life act of greed. Sudan was in the grip of a civil war and simultaneously devastated by famine (1998). This Photo showed a skeletal boy who had waited for hours to receive the very limited supplies of a aid available & as the boy was crawling along the ground with a bag of maize when a guy (I HOPE HE DIED A GHASTLY DEATH) walked past him and picked up the maize and left very quickly.
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[EDIT. – KKK photo is not actual.]
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Some Of The Most Iconic And Powerful Photographs Ever Captured (Second Installment). Some of the most powerful images that have captured our heart and soul-second installment. By. HSR. Transcript, Dialogue, Remarks, Saying, Quotes, Words And Text.