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    fashion
  • Make into a particular or the required form
  • Use materials to make into
  • characteristic or habitual practice
  • manner: how something is done or how it happens; "her dignified manner"; "his rapid manner of talking"; "their nomadic mode of existence"; "in the characteristic New York style"; "a lonely way of life"; "in an abrasive fashion"
  • make out of components (often in an improvising manner); "She fashioned a tent out of a sheet and a few sticks"
    atlanta
  • state capital and largest city of Georgia; chief commercial center of the southeastern United States; was plundered and burned by Sherman's army during the American Civil War
  • Atlanta (, ) is the capital and most populous city in the State of Georgia, USA. Atlanta had an estimated population of about 540,900 people. Its metropolitan area is the ninth largest in the country, inhabited by more than 5.4 million people.
  • The capital of the state of Georgia in the US, in northwest central Georgia; pop. 416,474. It was burned by Union forces under Gen. William T. Sherman in 1864 during the Civil War
  • a siege in which Federal troops under Sherman cut off the railroads supplying the city and then burned it; 1864
    jobs
  • (job) a specific piece of work required to be done as a duty or for a specific fee; "estimates of the city's loss on that job ranged as high as a million dollars"; "the job of repairing the engine took several hours"; "the endless task of classifying the samples"; "the farmer's morning chores"
  • Steven (Paul) (1955–), US computer entrepreneur. He set up the Apple computer company in 1976 with Steve Wozniak and served as chairman until 1985, returning in 1997 as CEO. He is also the former CEO of the Pixar animation studio
  • (job) occupation: the principal activity in your life that you do to earn money; "he's not in my line of business"
  • (job) profit privately from public office and official business

Yousuf Karsh 1952 by Celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell
Yousuf Karsh 1952 by Celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell
Photo of Yousuf Karsh by celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell autographed by Yousuf Karsh to photographer Wallace Seawell 11x14, Shelton Chen collection Wallace Seawell (September 16, 1916 – May 29, 2007) was a photographer best known for his portraits of Hollywood stars such as Bette Davis, Audrey Hepburn and George Burns. Seawell was born in Atlanta, Georgia in 1916 and studied photography at the Rochester Institute of Technology graduating with honours in 1940. He served with the Army Signal Corps in Los Angeles making nearly fifty training films. He joined leading West Coast photographer Paul Hesse and started taking photos for movie studios and fan magazines. Seawell also took photos of other public figures such as President Lyndon B. Johnson and the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. Seawell also took photos for album covers for well-known singers as Johnny Mathis and Peggy Lee. Seawell also took the memorable photo of Sam Cooke for his final studio album Ain't That Good News in 1964. Seawell was the technical advisor for Bob Cumming's television program, "Love That Bob," in which Cummings, as "Bob Collins" played a Hollywood photographer. Mr. Seawell’s subjects, who sat for him in the pre-paparazzi days, when photographers tried to make stars look their best, included almost everyone who was someone in movies and music from the 1940s through the 1980s: Elizabeth Taylor, Gregory Peck, Sophia Loren, Nat King Cole, Janet Leigh, Jayne Mansfield, Audrey Hepburn, Tony Curtis, Paul Newman, Ava Gardner, Joan Collins and Diana Ross. President Lyndon B. Johnson, while in the White House, came to Mr. Seawell’s house to be photographed, as did the Shah of Iran, the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, and Ronald and Nancy Reagan. Earlier in his career he was under a personal contract to Howard Hughes at RKO Pictures where he had an office adjoining Hughes’s. Mr. Seawell, who liked to be called just Seawell, made highly stylized portraits for many of the Hollywood celebrity magazines, like Photoplay and Screen Gems. He also took photographs for several studios and celebrity agencies. In interviews, he often sounded as star-struck as the fans for whom his photographs were intended. “It was the greatest time to be in Hollywood,” he said of his career, in an interview in 2000. “You could really get to know the stars then. They threw big parties in their homes, and I was fortunate enough to be invited to most of them.” Wallace Lacy Seawell was born Sept. 16, 1916, in Atlanta. When he was 7 his family moved to Sarasota, Fla., where teachers noticed his artistic talent. His early ambition was to be a painter, but he soon took up a camera and was accepted into a highly competitive photography program at the Rochester Institute of Technology. He later was a set designer and fashion photographer in New York. After serving in the Army Signal Corps during World War II, he moved to Los Angeles and took a job — one that would last 20 years — with Paul A. Hesse, then a leading commercial photographer on the West Coast. When Mr. Hesse retired, Mr. Seawell started his own business in his antique-filled home. He is survived by several nieces and nephews. Besides studio work, Mr. Seawell also took his camera on the road, accompanying the Harlem Globetrotters on three around-the-world tours and taking promotional photographs at far-flung tourist spots for Braniff, Pan Am and Scandinavian Airlines. He once served as the official photographer for the Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus. For many years, Mr. Seawell shared his home with the actress Carol Channing and her husband and manager, Charles Lowe. In the late 1990s, he became enmeshed in their highly public divorce battle when Ms. Channing accused her husband of spending all his money on Mr. Seawell. Both men denied that this was the case. Mr. Seawell noted that he already had plenty of money. He described his success as a result of enthusiasm, something not especially hard to come by when taking pictures of Sophia Loren. “She was divine to work with,” he said in an interview. “The aura of the person excites you, and you’ve got to be excited or you won’t do a good job.”
Celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell 1952 by Yousuf Karsh
Celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell 1952 by Yousuf Karsh
Photo of celebrity photographer Wallace Seawell by Yousuf Karsh11x14, Shelton Chen collection Wallace Seawell (September 16, 1916 – May 29, 2007) was a photographer best known for his portraits of Hollywood stars such as Bette Davis, Audrey Hepburn and George Burns. Seawell was born in Atlanta, Georgia in 1916 and studied photography at the Rochester Institute of Technology graduating with honours in 1940. He served with the Army Signal Corps in Los Angeles making nearly fifty training films. He joined leading West Coast photographer Paul Hesse and started taking photos for movie studios and fan magazines. Seawell also took photos of other public figures such as President Lyndon B. Johnson and the Duke and Duchess of Windsor. Seawell also took photos for album covers for well-known singers as Johnny Mathis and Peggy Lee. Seawell also took the memorable photo of Sam Cooke for his final studio album Ain't That Good News in 1964. Seawell was the technical advisor for Bob Cumming's television program, "Love That Bob," in which Cummings, as "Bob Collins" played a Hollywood photographer. Mr. Seawell’s subjects, who sat for him in the pre-paparazzi days, when photographers tried to make stars look their best, included almost everyone who was someone in movies and music from the 1940s through the 1980s: Elizabeth Taylor, Gregory Peck, Sophia Loren, Nat King Cole, Janet Leigh, Jayne Mansfield, Audrey Hepburn, Tony Curtis, Paul Newman, Ava Gardner, Joan Collins and Diana Ross. President Lyndon B. Johnson, while in the White House, came to Mr. Seawell’s house to be photographed, as did the Shah of Iran, the Duke and Duchess of Windsor, and Ronald and Nancy Reagan. Earlier in his career he was under a personal contract to Howard Hughes at RKO Pictures where he had an office adjoining Hughes’s. Mr. Seawell, who liked to be called just Seawell, made highly stylized portraits for many of the Hollywood celebrity magazines, like Photoplay and Screen Gems. He also took photographs for several studios and celebrity agencies. In interviews, he often sounded as star-struck as the fans for whom his photographs were intended. “It was the greatest time to be in Hollywood,” he said of his career, in an interview in 2000. “You could really get to know the stars then. They threw big parties in their homes, and I was fortunate enough to be invited to most of them.” Wallace Lacy Seawell was born Sept. 16, 1916, in Atlanta. When he was 7 his family moved to Sarasota, Fla., where teachers noticed his artistic talent. His early ambition was to be a painter, but he soon took up a camera and was accepted into a highly competitive photography program at the Rochester Institute of Technology. He later was a set designer and fashion photographer in New York. After serving in the Army Signal Corps during World War II, he moved to Los Angeles and took a job — one that would last 20 years — with Paul A. Hesse, then a leading commercial photographer on the West Coast. When Mr. Hesse retired, Mr. Seawell started his own business in his antique-filled home. He is survived by several nieces and nephews. Besides studio work, Mr. Seawell also took his camera on the road, accompanying the Harlem Globetrotters on three around-the-world tours and taking promotional photographs at far-flung tourist spots for Braniff, Pan Am and Scandinavian Airlines. He once served as the official photographer for the Ringling Brothers and Barnum & Bailey Circus. For many years, Mr. Seawell shared his home with the actress Carol Channing and her husband and manager, Charles Lowe. In the late 1990s, he became enmeshed in their highly public divorce battle when Ms. Channing accused her husband of spending all his money on Mr. Seawell. Both men denied that this was the case. Mr. Seawell noted that he already had plenty of money. He described his success as a result of enthusiasm, something not especially hard to come by when taking pictures of Sophia Loren. “She was divine to work with,” he said in an interview. “The aura of the person excites you, and you’ve got to be excited or you won’t do a good job.”

fashion jobs atlanta
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