We love them because they make all the little and stressful things around the house without bragging and asking for gratitude. Because they’re drawing and painting their faces with the concentrated attention of an inspired artist.
I hope you enjoyed looking through these images, and please make sure you comment on the original photographer's photos as well! Feel free to share links to other inspiring images your own, or other's in the comments. Thanks For Reading!
Because they have Giacometti’s obsession for thinness. Because they have a way of solving problems and a way of thinking that drives you insane. Because they’re telling you that they love you when they love you less, like a compensation. Because they will never agree with you regarding the beauty of another woman. And last but not least, we simply love them because they exist.
This is not the place to delve into the deep, troubling universe of suicide, with all of its attendant pain, grief and lingering, unanswerable questions. But for a single moment, we can look one last time at Evelyn McHale, and remember her. Even if none of us ever knew her. Even if we’ll never really know what pushed her off the building. Even if she’s long, long gone, and never coming back.
Today we've pulled together an inspiring collection of gorgeous female portraits. Photographing people can be a challenging and rewarding art, and these photos will hopefully inspire you with new techniques, lighting examples, and composition. I hope you enjoy the roundup, and feel free to share your own examples in the comments!.
The images ranged from heightened natural to unabashed artifice, demonstrating that there is no way to reliably quantify a nation's perception of beauty and no accounting for taste. Altering light levels gave her varying skin tones, and changes in background often altered the mood.
The females were just as likely as males to radically alter the image, but in all actuality my pool of examples was hardly large enough to generate any solid conclusions,” she told me. “I will say that in the instances that makeup was applied, the female Photo shoppers did a far nicer job compared to the males.
We have to remember that this is a reflection of our culture, but also a reflection of the individual Photo shopper. In the U.S., maybe the Photo shopper felt he was given creative freedom, so he was inclined to really go at it and see what he could create. I don’t think it necessarily says that in the U.S. we’re more inclined to alter images or more obsessed with this concept of unattainable beauty.