Lunch Atop A Skyscraper, 1932
Photographer: the photographers Charles C. Ebbets, Thomas Kelley and William Leftwich were all present that day, and it’s not known which one took it.  The picture, taken on the 69th floor of the flagship RCA Building (now the GE Building), was staged as part of a promotional campaign for the massive skyscraper complex. I chose this picture because it looks cool to be on a skyscraper without any safety measure and its crazy to believe that people work under these conditions.
Mushroom Cloud Over Nagasaki, Lieutenant Charles Levy, 1945
Photographer: Lieutenant Charles Levy Three days after an atomic bomb nicknamed Little Boy obliterated Hiroshima, Japan, U.S. forces dropped an even more powerful weapon dubbed Fat Man on Nagasaki. The explosion shot up a 45,000-foot-high column of radioactive dust and debris. I chose this picture because it is crazy to imagine the power of nuclear weapons being used on humans and it is a way to show people what a nuclear weapon is capable of.
A Man On The Moon, Neil Armstrong, Nasa, 1969
Photographer: Hasselblad The story behind this photo is that there was a group of astronauts and Hasselblad was responsible for taking all the pictures on the moon and he capture when Neil Armstrong was standing on the moon and you can see the other astronaut in the reflection. I chose this picture because the moon is a place where few people have been on and its interesting to see what it would be like to be on the moon

Fill Flash Outside


This article is about Adam Marelli, a cultural photographer who tells his experience. He begins by describing how someone once asked him what he did for a living. When he said he did photography, he was asked what kind of photography he did. He had no idea what he was capturing because he didn’t know the answer to this question. He made the decision to look for a solution to this query.

He showed his work to National Geographic at first, but he had to convert his photos to black and white, which was not his style. He decided not to work with National Geographic and instead focus on determining what style of photography he possessed. He thought that working in his intense fields of study was the best way to go. Construction and Zen Buddhism were the topics. He would spend several years working in these domains, learning both the apparent and invisible aspects of photography.

As a result, he began to generate his best photographs, which he labeled “culture photography.” This was his definition of photography, which he defined as the capture of both visible and invisible components of the world. While reading this narrative, one of the most interesting truths I discovered was that in order to perfect something, you must first spend many years learning and studying. As a result, you’ll be able to produce your best work. I was particularly intrigued by the author’s dedication and intelligence, as well as how they pursued their goal.