The Urchin Movement tumblr
1 month ago
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onlyoldphotography:

André Kertész: A Window on the Quai Voltaire, Paris, 1928

onlyoldphotography:

André Kertész: A Window on the Quai Voltaire, Paris, 1928

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1 month ago
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opticalliterature:

AT THE MOULIN ROUGE
1892
T O U L O U S E - L A T R E C

opticalliterature:

AT THE MOULIN ROUGE

1892

T O U L O U S E - L A T R E C

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1 month ago
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historical-nonfiction:

A vision of 2000, drawn by Jean-Marc Côté and other French artists to be used on cigar boxes and postcards, for the 1900 World Exhibition in Paris. It’s actually kind of sad how little of this we have. Who wouldn’t want to travel by whale?

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4 months ago
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T is for Thursday.

T is for Tati.

'Although he is oftentimes confused, his lack of self-awareness makes it possible to take everything in stride. As a result he is befuddled at worst, yet his unmuddled thinking—as well as his characteristic way of regarding only what is happening right then and there, similar to a child—is ultimately what gets him through his obstructions. That and chance, which, even in the most ultra-modern of cities, can still find its way around.'

from ‘Beautiful Paris! Come for the Gadgets!' by Geo Ong

(Photography: Yale Joel)

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6 months ago
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mimbeau:

On the roofs
Paris circa 1950s
Ata Kando

‘Inside a Pearl is written with the peaceful retrospect of someone who has learned things from his past. He writes with a wisdom perhaps he doesn’t even know he possesses, since wisdom sometimes feels different, incalculable, when it comes directly from experience.’ Read more on Edmund White’s Inside a Pearl

mimbeau:

On the roofs

Paris circa 1950s

Ata Kando

Inside a Pearl is written with the peaceful retrospect of someone who has learned things from his past. He writes with a wisdom perhaps he doesn’t even know he possesses, since wisdom sometimes feels different, incalculable, when it comes directly from experience.’ Read more on Edmund White’s Inside a Pearl

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7 months ago
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thehulotuniverse:

Jacques Tati launching into the construction of “Tativille” for his film PLAYTIME (1967).
Ph. André Dino. © Les Films de Mon Oncle.

Third picture: PlayTime’s settings/scaffolding inspired the Mondrian-like sculpture made of forged metal. (see also: the wonderful PlayTime poster)

'Back in Tativille, the filmmaker chose to shave a bit of the film’s budget, due to the expensive set, by creating life-size cardboard cutouts of people to stand in the background of his shots. It was a budgetary decision primarily, but it also kept in theme with the film: everyone will be paying attention to the gadgets, and no one will be paying attention to the people.'

-from ‘Beautiful Paris! Come for the Gadgets!' by Geo Ong

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1 year ago
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2 years ago
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