Tuesday, June 14, 2011

Top 10 World Most Famous Photos Ever

Ni gan dy Top 10 World Most Famous Photos Ever
10.The guy

9.The Triangle Shirtwaist Fire [1911]
Figure corpse in the Triangle Shirtwaist Company. Rules of the company to keep the doors closed to the factory so workers (mostly immigrant women) could not leave or steal. When the fire ignited, disaster struck. 146 people died that day.
Photographer: International Ladies Garmet workers Union

Happiness (BLISS) is the name of a photograph of a landscape in Napa County, California, east of Sonoma Valley. It contains rolling green hills and blue sky with stratocumulus and Cirrus. Images used as computer wallpaper standard for "Luna" theme in Windows XP. This photo was taken by a professional photographer Charles O'Rear, residents of St. Helena in Napa County, for digital-design company HighTurn. O'Rear has also taken photographs of Napa Valley for the May 1979 National Geographic Magazine article Napa, Valley of the Vine. Inspired photos O'Rear Windows XP U.S. $ 200 million advertising campaign Yes you can.
Photographer: Charles O'Rear

7.Burning Monk - The Self-Immolation [1963]
June 11, 1963, Thich Quang Duc, a Buddhist monk from Vietnam, burned himself to death at a busy intersection in downtown Saigon to bring attention to the repressive policy of the Catholic Diem regime that controlled the South Vietnamese government at the time. Buddhist monks asked the regime to lift the ban on flying the traditional Buddhist flag, Buddhism gives the same rights as Catholicism, to stop holding the Buddha and to provide Buddhist monks and nuns the right to practice and disseminate them Thich Quang Duc burned religion.While never moving a muscle.
Photographer: Malcolm Brown

6.Segregated Water Fountains [1950]
Pictures about water fountains which are separated in North Carolina taken by Elliott Erwitt
Photographer: Elliott Erwitt, Magnum Photos

5.Stricken child crawling Towards a food camp [1994]
Pictured is a "Pulitzer Prize" winning photo taken in 1994 during the Sudan Famine.
Picture of children attacked describe crawling towards a food camp of the United Nations, which is located one kilometer away. Vultures are waiting for children to die so they can eat him. Picture This surprised the whole world. No one knows what happened to the child, including the photographer Kevin Carter who Left the place immediately after the photo was taken. Three months later he committed suicide because of depression.
Photographer: Kevin Carter

4.The Plight of Kosovo Refugees [1999]
This photo is part of The Washington Post Pulitzer Prize-winning entry (2000) shows how a Kosovar refugee Agim Shala, 2, is passed through a barbed wire fence into the hands of grandparents at a camp run by United Arab Emirates in Kukës, Albania.
Photographer: Carol Guzy

3.Portrait of Winston Churchill [1941]
This photo was taken by Yousuf Karsh, a Canadian photographer, when Winston Churchill came to Ottawa. Portrait of Churchill brought Karsh international fame. It is claimed to be the most reproduced photographic portrait in history. It also appeared on the cover of Life magazine.
Photograph from: Yousuf Karsh

2.Omayra Sánchez [1985]
Omayra Sánchez was one of 25,000 victims of Nevado del Ruiz (Colombia) volcano which erupted on November 14, 1985. 13-years has been trapped in water and concrete for 3 days. The photo was taken shortly before he died and it caused controversy because of the work of photographers and the Colombian government did not act in the midst of tragedy, when it was published worldwide after the death of a young girl.
Photographer: Frank Fournier

1.Afghan Girl [1984]
And of course the afghan girl, picture captured by National Geographic photographer Steve McCurry. Sugar sorbet is one of the students in an informal school in the refugee camps; McCurry, rarely given the opportunity to photograph Afghan women, seized the opportunity and captured her image. He was about 12 years old at the time. He succeeded on the cover of National Geographic next year, and the identity was found in 1992.
Photographer: Steve McCurry