NEW KISS PHOTO - KISS PHOTO

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New Kiss Photo


new kiss photo
    photo
  • A photo finish
  • photograph: a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
  • Photo is a French magazine about photography, published monthly by Hachette Filipacchi Medias. It is mostly focused on artistic aspects of photography rather than technical aspects. The editorial line is mostly oriented toward fashion and nude photography.
  • PHOTO was the name of an American photographic magazine geared towards men. It was published monthly by the Official Magazine Corporation beginning in June 1952.
  • A photograph
    kiss
  • the act of caressing with the lips (or an instance thereof)
  • A touch with the lips in kissing
  • snog: touch with the lips or press the lips (against someone's mouth or other body part) as an expression of love, greeting, etc.; "The newly married couple kissed"; "She kissed her grandfather on the forehead when she entered the room"
  • Used to express affection at the end of a letter (conventionally represented by the letter X)
  • a cookie made of egg whites and sugar
  • A slight touch of a ball against another ball
new kiss photo - Don't Kiss
Don't Kiss Me: The Art of Claude Cahun & Marcel Moore
Don't Kiss Me: The Art of Claude Cahun & Marcel Moore
This first comprehensive overview of the oeuvre of Claude Cahun offers a wealth of previously unpublished photographs and drawings, illuminating not only her work but also that of her partner Marcel Moore and establishing for the first time the extent of their collaboration. It also includes the first thorough account of their Resistance operations, trial, imprisonment and attempted suicides during the Occupation. Cahun (1894-1954) is best known for riveting photographic self-portraits that seem eerily ahead of their time and has become the focus of an almost cultlike following. She acted out diverse identities, both male and female, in scenes ranging from severely simple to elaborately staged and was a pioneer of the gender-bending role-playing now seen in works by artists such as Cindy Sherman (born the year Cahun died), Nikki S. Lee and many others. Cahun (a pseudonym for Lucy Schwob) and Marcel Moore (Suzanne Malherbe, 1892-1972) were an extraordinary couple who worked and lived together for more than 40 years. Avid participants in the cultural avant-garde in Montparnasse during the 1920s and 30s, they ultimately moved to Jersey, in the Channel Islands, the only part of Great Britain to be occupied by the Germans during World War II. In Don't Kiss Me, seven international authors examine Cahun's and Moore's lives and art-making; their theatrical, literary and performance activities; their relationship with the Surrealist movement; their writings and Cahun's photographic technique. The extensive illustrations encompass not only Cahun's iconic images but also Moore's drawings and previously unseen photographs, manuscripts and ephemera.

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Hershey’s has substituted an inferior product on the market for its original Hershey’s Kisses & is marketing it as an improved product – LET’s STOP THIS OUTRAGE!
Hershey’s has substituted an inferior product on the market for its original Hershey’s Kisses & is marketing it as an improved product – LET’s STOP THIS OUTRAGE!
************************************************************************************************* Please enlarge the photo to see the huge difference in products! ************************************************************************************************* This message is for all the Lovers of Original Hershey’s Kisses: Until Christmas 2009 at least, “Hershey’s Kisses” still had the wonderful, deep, dark, and unmistakeable “Hershey’s flavour” that could only be found in a Hershey’s Kiss [unlike all the other chocolate bars of my childhood which have been so adultered over the years, they can no longer be called chocolate bars and must be referred to as candy bars ... This weekend, I was shopping for some Valentine’s Day candies and chocolates, and came upon what I thought were my favourite Hershey’s Kisses in pretty pink, red, and silver foil wrappings for Valentine’s Day. To my great horror, the packages all had this label printed on the outer packaging: "smoother & creamier" "plus onctueux et cremeux" In other words, dear friends, what this means is that Hershey’s has decided to try to fool its customers into thinking that it is offering an improved product, when in fact: what Hershey’s has done is to reduce the quality of its “Hershey’s Kisses” by adding other ingredients and dramatically reducing the cocoa content, so that the product no longer resembles the original trademark “Hersey’s Kiss” in either flavour, colour, or texture. The “new Hershey’s Kisses” are a pale imitation of the real thing. You could well be fooled into thinking this new product was manufactured by some other brand, intended for a much less demanding customer base, and probably to be sold at a lower price! What’s more, they dare charge the customer the same price or more for a dramatically inferior product!!! This is a disgrace, and another prime example of a big brand name trying to pull the wool over its customer’s eyes to make a quick buck!!!! If you have read this far, I hope you will show your support by adding the following comment to my photo [above, taken by me 7th Feb, 2010] in support of my petition to boycott this inferior product until Hershey’s agrees to bring back the original “Hershey’s Kisses”! ===== Start copy below this line: Don’t let another big company get away with substituting an inferior product and marketing it as improved! I am boycotting “Hershey’s chocolate” until “Hershey’s” brings back the original “Hershey’s Kiss”. day Month 2010, City-name, State/Province/County-name, Country-name =====End copy above this line. Thank you!
WWII nurse in iconic Times Square kissing photo has passed away
WWII nurse in iconic Times Square kissing photo has passed away
LOS ANGELES (Reuters Life!) – A nurse famously photographed being kissed by an American sailor in New York's Times Square in 1945 to celebrate the end of World War Two has died at the age of 91, her family said on Tuesday. The V-J Day picture of the white-clad Edith Shain by photographer Alfred Eisenstaedt captured an epic moment in U.S. history and became an iconic image marking the end of the war after being published in Life magazine. The identity of the nurse in the photograph was not known until the late 1970s when Shain wrote to the photographer saying that she was the woman in the picture taken on August 14 at a time when she had been working at Doctor's Hospital in New York City. The identity of the sailor remains disputed and unresolved. From then on the photograph also made its mark on Shain's life as the fame she garnered led to invites to war related events such a wreath layings, parades and other memorial events. "My mom was always willing take on new challenges and caring for the World War II veterans energized her to take another chance to make a difference," her son Justin Decker said in a statement. Shain, who died at her home in Los Angeles on Sunday, leaves behind three sons, six grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. (Writing by Belinda Goldsmith, Editing by Dean Goodman)

new kiss photo
new kiss photo
Ten New Songs
Import 180gm vinyl LP re-pressing of the singer/songwriter's 2001 album. 10 tracks.

Where has Leonard Cohen been for the past nine years? The legendary songwriter's mostly been in a Zen monastery, it turns out, obsessively rewriting and polishing the oblique, lapidary lyrics for this austere collection. Ten New Songs is arguably Sharon Robinson's record as much as Cohen's--she cowrote all the songs, plays most of the instruments (primarily a synth that seems to have freshly emerged from a chintzy 1984 power ballad), and accompanies Cohen's gloomy croak with her own crooning. This is the most subdued album Cohen's ever made, which is saying something. It's as if he no longer has time for anything in music or performance that could alter the meaning and force of his words. --Douglas Wolk

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