Nicolas Evariste

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www.nicolas-evariste.fr
Nicolas Evariste
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Lonely tree by Nicolas Evariste

Lonely tree by Nicolas Evariste

Minimal black and white long exposure photography by Nicolas Evariste

Minimal black and white long exposure photography by Nicolas Evariste

Minimal black and white photography by Nicolas Evariste

Minimal black and white photography by Nicolas Evariste

Black and White long exposure photography by Nicolas Evariste

Black and White long exposure photography by Nicolas Evariste

Black and white lonely trees in the mist by Nicolas Evariste

Black and white lonely trees in the mist by Nicolas Evariste

1940s.

What is there about little boys and trains? Charming black and white old-timey photo shows their train love has not diminished in 100 years ~ Little boy talking to the locomotive crew, Waterloo Station, 1924 From Southern Railway’s advertising

Guy Maddin, My Winnipeg (film still) “During 1926 cold winter, all the horses from the hippodrome fled away after the stables went on fire. Their only scape-way was the river. But they all froze before managing to reach the opposite side. Their sculptural heads with terror still in their eyes served as a leisure park that season. I wonder in which moment the following spring carried them out into the sea, without anyone noticing.”

Guy Maddin, My Winnipeg (film still) “During 1926 cold winter, all the horses from the hippodrome fled away after the stables went on fire. Their only scape-way was the river. But they all froze before managing to reach the opposite side.

The Kiss of Life 1968 Pulitzer Prize, Spot News Photography. He survived.

The Kiss of Life by Rocco Morabito. This 1967 award-winning photo entitled "Kiss of Life" shows two power linemen, Randall Champion and J. Thompson, at the top of a utility pole.

In 1880 New York City removed an average of 41 horse carcasses a day from its city streets. This picture, taken in the early 1900s, shows children playing in the street right next to a dead horse.

the beautiful horse, and it's history. In 1880 New York City removed an average of 41 horse carcasses a day from its city streets. This picture, taken in the early shows children playing in the street right next to a dead horse.