The above images were taken using OLYMPUS E510; edited on I-Photo, HP Smart Studio and final framingusing Ilustrator-Adobe
Andy Manuhutu, one of Voorale.com photographers, had the opportunity to accompany Amanda Zevannya to Japan in late Septermber, 2012; and took candid shots of her during her activities as the presenter of KOKORONOTOMO TV program.
KOKORONOTOMO will be aired in Metro TV, Jakarta, starting 3rd of January 2013 @9:00 AM; every Sunday of the week.
Copyright 2012 Andy Eric Manuhutu; Location: Various places in Japan-September 2012
- CANDID OF FACES
- JAKARTA THE CAPITAL
|Civil War photography comes to life in exhibition at the Smithsonian Castle in Washington|
|Written by news desk - artdaily.com|
|Thursday, 02 August 2012 14:03|
WASHINGTON, DC.- A photo exhibit to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the Civil War, “Experience Civil War Photography:
From the Home Front to the Battlefront,” opens in the Smithsonian Castle Aug. 1 and it continues for a year. Advancements in photography brought the conflict close to home for many Americans and the exhibit features a stereoview and a carte-de-visite album of Civil War generals.
During the Civil War the Castle served as a home for the Smithsonian Secretary’s family and a place of learning and collecting. The exhibit displays excerpts from the diary from the daughter of the Secretary Joseph Henry. Mary Henry recorded the comings and goings of soldiers to the Castle use of its towers to observe advancing soldiers and the state of Washington after Lincoln’s assassination.
Also featured are Smithsonian employee Solomon Brown (1829-1906) and the lecture hall that hosted a series of abolitionist speakers; it was destroyed by fire in 1865. Stereoviews, a form of 3-D photography that blossomed during that era, daguerreotypes, tintypes and ambrotypes—all emerging types of photography—are highlighted in the exhibit to explore the ways photography was used to depict the war, prompt discussion and retain memories.
The exhibit features a range of Civil War-era photographic materials from Smithsonian collections, including cameras, stereoviewers, albums and portraits, alongside photographs of soldiers and battlefields. Highlights include an ambrotype portrait of an African American washerwoman, carte-de-visite (a type of small photo) album of Civil War generals, an 11-by-4-inch-view camera and equipment and an examination of the emergence of battlefield photography and photojournalism.
There will be two short video presentations: The first is a History channel video on field photography narrated by Roger Daltrey of The Who. The second video, produced by the Center for Civil War Photography for the Civil War Trust, presents the war photos as they were meant to be seen—in 3-D—allowing visitors to step back in time. Visitors will also have the opportunity to view a period stereoview for themselves in the exhibit.
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