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Photographer behind 9/11 "Falling Man" retraces steps, recalls "unknown soldier"

richard drew - the falling man Can you imagine how bad it must have been to have the best option to jump?


from another pinner--"why isn’t this the most famous photo from 9/11 instead of the falling man? isn’t 2 people holding hands after jumping more significant than 1 man? it makes me wonder what the story is behind this photo, were they friends or lovers? or just strangers who were too scared to jump alone? it shows that people need a helping hand even in their final moments."

from National Geographic News

Remembering 9/11 With Indelible Pictures

Dit is de man die viel van de Twin Towers tijdens 9/11, Oskar plakte de foto's achterstevoren op in zijn dagboek, zo creëerde hij de illusie dat zijn vader nog leefde en alles goed en wel is.


"Water is my safe haven. I find solace in the water, whether it’s a pool or the ocean. I always feel better when I’m surrounded by it. It’s so easy to block out the rest of the world in here." #GoodVibrations by S.L. Scott


9/11: The Falling Man. The Falling Man refers to a photograph taken by Associated Press photographer Richard Drew, depicting a man falling from the North Tower of the World Trade Center at 9:41:15 a.m. during the September 11 attacks in New York City. The subject of the image – whose identity remains uncertain, although attempts have been made to identify him – was one of the people trapped on the upper floors of the skyscraper who apparently chose to jump rather than die from the fire and…


cross at ground zero || Remember that cross was part of one of two tall buildings until they became intimately acquainted with the Islamic religion, and thousands of people were "sacrificed."


The unknown person known as The Falling Man, one of many that jumped from the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001.

from BuzzFeed

50 Things That Look Just Like Your Childhood

These literary classics: | 50 Things That Look Just Like Your Childhood -----oh man, I had all of these!

from galleryIntell

Le Violon d'Ingres by Man Ray, 1924

Man Ray - Tears, 1930 photographe surréaliste J'aime le côté dramatique dans l'image. Je trouve la cadrage très intéressant et hors du commun.