Like it’s Baltic neighbors, Tallinn has its own museum casting light upon the dark, difficult years between 1940 and 1991
This very interesting museum was opened in Summer 2003 in Tallinn, Toompea street, 8. First impression comes from the building feature: you as if in kowtow when going under low arc and then opens massive bunker style door. Its exposition is dedicated to 3 periods of Estonia occupations what I’ve learn from information desks hanging down from the ceiling. 1st Soviet occupation 1939-1941, 2nd German occupation 1941-1944 and 3rd Soviet 1944-1991. The main aim of the exposition is to explain the influence of occupations in 1939-1991 to Estonia and its people.
Indeed the museum exposition is rich of artifacts, documents, videos which help to understand better that injury of occupations. Information is presented in 3 languages: Estonian, English and Russian. Not far from the enter to the left from the centre there’ a 2 conventionalized steam locomotives. The left locomotive with red star the right one with Nazi swastika. Then you cans see 3 big information stand about 3 periods of occupation. Most of artifacts from exposition are gifts from Estonians. There’s a big refuges boat at the beginning (some lucky Estonians escaped occupation and went to Finland or Sweden with its help). I saw large quantity of suitcases of exile people in the beginning of expositions, clothes, personal documents, photos, newspapers. You can even see the empty bottle of Moskovskaya vodka with Estonian inscription “Moskovkaya Viini”. There are a lot of radio receivers from “Spidola” to “Rodina” which help to get true information from the independent sources. Some sorrowful or even tragic mood comes from watching the line of real prison doors. As for some fun artifacts I’d mentioned car “VAZ-Kopeika”(1st model of VAZ), soviet soda-water automat and retro hair-drier. In the basement there ’a several fragments of previous imperial greatness – the statues of Vladimir Lenin, Mikhail Kalinin and Victor Kingisepp. In general this museum is very cognitive and “have to visit” place!
Edie Sunday's images are mystical, dreamy and intimate. The 26 year-old photographer, who has been fascinated by film since a very young age, draws inspiration from the female form and explores a realm between the conscious and the unconscious by playing with color and light.
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Australian singer-songwriter Courtney Barnett sings about the frustrations, disappointments and the mundane aspects of life in her own animated and sometimes Dylan-esque style. Her debut album "Sometimes I Sit and Think and Sometimes I Just Sit" was released this year and has been getting positive reviews. We tweeted about her new album and she responded to say that she loved Lomography. It was the perfect opportunity for a shoot and an interview.
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A year and a few months since it was introduced, the Lomo LC-A 120 continues its exciting journey around the world—from busy streets to scenic far-flung places and everywhere else in between. Here are just some of the many places and faces encountered by this trusty, compact medium format camera (and their adventurous owners, of course!) in recent months, in photographs.
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The touristic appeal of Japan lies not only in its castles and flower storms, but also in the mix of unique practices and Occidental influences. The duality is evident in Tokyo and even in Osaka, which has gained more visitors over the years. A port city, Osaka has retained its 'merchant' status with a battery of retail shops amid an area of cultural interest.
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Hiking in New Zealand has its own proper noun. Great Walks, they call it. The term stands for nine routes that can send people panting and oohing over nature. In 2001, another upper-case name sealed the country’s reputation for pristine land. "The Lord of the Rings: Fellowship of the Ring" became an accidental advertisement for the green wonders of New Zealand.
Have a look at our handpicked selection of lovely photographs shot in low light and at night with the Lomography Color Negative 800 ISO for 35mm cameras. While you're at it, find out how you can earn piggies and have your own photos be featured on the Online Shop!
This article is dedicated to one of the finest British sport photographers, Monte Fresco. In his 30 years of reportage for the Daily Mirror, he took some of the most iconic photographs in sporting history. He covered football, tennis, and boxing. But it is his ice skating pictures that I am most fascinated with. Using my own lens, I give him a modern tribute.
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