There’s more to see...
Come take a look at what else is here!
They used Pinterest to explore a new city
Join Pinterest to discover all the things that inspire you.
Creating an account means you’re okay with Pinterest's Terms of Service and Privacy Policy.
50+
billion Pins
to explore
15
seconds to
sign up (free!)
Visit site

Related Pins

Aquacade Photo by Philippe Halsman, Florida, 1953

Edward Steichen by Phillippe Halsman . What began as a half-hearted suggestion to one of his subjects in the early 1950s became a tradition for him in the years to come. He would end each of his succeeding portrait sessions by asking his subjects to hop, skip or leap into the air. He jokingly (but somewhat appropriately) called these images his studies in Jumpology.

Igneous rocks formed from lava flows of the Archaean era (>2,700 million years ago) are often found to contain disequilibrium-textured crystals characterized by spherulitic, branching or dendritic morphologies that occur in layers near the flow surface.

Dancing in the streets, Paris, 1953 © Chim (David Seymour)/Magnum Photos

silenzio. // Remaining faithful to its passion for image, photography, mixed media, Aspesi invites you to contribute to “The Sight of Silence” board. Simply follow Aspesi, and pin an image that represents your idea of “Silence” at best with the following description and hashtag: The Sight of Silence #aspesi. and you will find your pin on the official board. The ones with the most repins there will receive a “silent” surprise from Aspesi.

Una suerte de constructivismo fotográfico actual* - Rafael Craice *porque constructivismo moderno es medio redundante

Correct diving, via Flickr.

This is a vintage black and white photobooth picture I bought off another collector a few years back. The more odd the pictures, the more I like them. (c) The Collection Art Visionary

Model wearing a black and white coat, 1950. Photo by Lillian Bassman

"Montale", photo du 22juin 2010 par cristina *a bout de souffle*

Hamamatsucho, Tokyo, Japan. This photo works because of the leading lines that, despite going horizontally, point towards the person running. The black and white work well for this too because they contrast so much.

Street life in Mandalay, Myanmar--Photo by Bertrand Linet. (This lovely street vendor undoubtedly has no idea her image is traveling around the world.)