“I like you; your eyes are full of language.”
Anne Sexton [1928-1974]
“No matter what people tell you, words and ideas can change the world.”
Robin Williams [1951-2014]
“The best thing about a picture is that it never changes, even when the people in it do.”
Andy Warhol [1928-1987]
“There are always two people in every picture: the photographer and the viewer.”
Ansel Adams [1902 – 1984]
“The picture that you took with your camera is the imagination you want to create with reality.”
“In order for the light to shine so brightly, the darkness must be present.”
Sir Francis Bacon [1909-1992]
“Color is very much about atmosphere and emotion and the feel of a place.”
“I don’t know anybody who needs a critic to find out what art is.”
Ansel Adams [1902 – 1984]
“A photographic portrait is a picture of someone who knows he is being photographed.”
Richard Avedon [1923 – 2004]
“I get out of the taxi and it’s probably the only city which in reality looks better than on the postcards, New York.”
“Until the arrival of Spanish troops in 1920, Chefchaouen had been visited by just three Westerners.”
Photography – Around the year 1800, Thomas Wedgwood made the principal known endeavor to catch the picture in a camera obscure by method for a light-sensitive substance. He utilized paper or white calfskin treated with silver nitrate. In spite of the fact that he succeeded in catching the shadows of articles set at first glance in direct daylight, and even made shadow-duplicates of depictions on glass. It was accounted for in 1802 that “the images formed by means of a camera obscure have been found too faint to produce, in any moderate time, an effect upon the nitrate of silver.” The shadow pictures in the long run obscured all over.
The main lasting photoetching was a picture delivered in 1822 by the French inventor Nicéphore Niépce, however it was pulverized in a later endeavor to make prints from it. Niépce was effective again in 1825. In 1826 or 1827. He made the Perspective from the Window at Le Gras, the soonest surviving photo from nature (i.e., of the picture of a genuine scene, as framed in a camera obscure by a lens).
World’s most punctual surviving camera photo, taken some place somewhere around 1826 and 1827. Perspective from the Window at Le Gras
Since Niépce’s camera photos required a to a great degree long presentation (no less than eight hours and most likely a few days), he tried to incredibly enhance his bitumen procedure or supplant it with one that was more viable. In association with Louis Daguerre, he worked out post-introduction preparing strategies that created outwardly prevalent results and supplanted the bitumen with an all the more light-delicate sap, however hours of presentation in the camera were still required. With an eye to possible business abuse, the accomplices settled on aggregate mystery.