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02 March 2008 @ 05:12 am
Another in the Sara series  

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And another in my series of photos of Sara. I have more, but it's likely that it'll be a little longer before I get the next one up. For those of you who have just tuned in, my earlier posts of photos of her can be found here and here.

 
 
 
Marissa Lingenmrissa on March 2nd, 2008 12:17 pm (UTC)
I find it interesting how different one person's expression at one moment looks when seen from those two different angles.
Fred A Levy Haskellfredcritter on March 2nd, 2008 02:57 pm (UTC)

Hm. You're quite right. I mean, not about finding it interesting—I wouldn't know but I reckon it's a safe assumption that you're not fibbing—but about the astonishing apparent differences in a person's expression when viewed from different angles. Your comment tripped a connection and caused me to wonder if perhaps a recognition of those ever-present differences might be a contributing factor in the ancient and still-active human fascination with mirrors and mirror-world stories. (In addition to the more obvious roots in various aspects of narcissism, of course.)

Peter Hentgesjbru on March 2nd, 2008 12:52 pm (UTC)
mrissa's right, the difference in her expressions from the main and reflection are interesting. One would almost think you photoshopped in the reflection.
Fred A Levy Haskell: Fredcritter eyes onlyfredcritter on March 2nd, 2008 03:11 pm (UTC)

Yup, she is indeed. (See above.)

One might think that, but one would be giving Da Fredcdritter's conscious mind far too much credit. His subconscious mind—his cosmic-consciousness, his connection to the Great Gestalt, the part of him that chooses and composes the image and selects the right moment after his conscious mind has checked out leaving only enough to operate the ingenious mechanical camera device—is easily that subtile and more. However, his conscious mind is considerably less so. Anything he might have thought to Photoshop in [which, after all, takes a conscious effort (not to mention the flagrant verbing of that proper noun)] would have been nowhere near that subtle. Nowhere near. Thank you, however, for the compliment. (And the sharing of your thoughts. Such is why I post these photos, don'tchaknow.)

retoonedretooned on March 2nd, 2008 04:11 pm (UTC)
It does feel like the one reflection is hiding -- but caught by the camera.
Fred A Levy Haskell: Fredcritter eyes onlyfredcritter on March 5th, 2008 01:28 am (UTC)

Mmmmmm. Hadn't thought of it in quite that way. It's a very interesting way of looking at it. Thanks!