KOREAN PHOTO EDITOR - PHOTO EDITOR
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Korean Photo Editor
- Microsoft Photo Editor is an image-editing application found in Microsoft Office 97-XP versions for Windows, classified as one of Microsoft Office Tools. It has been replaced by Microsoft Office Picture Manager, although some Photo Editor features are not available in Picture Manager.
- providing you with Digital images, which can be used within the program as textures and backgrounds.
- In computer graphics, graphics software or image editing software is a program or collection of programs that enable a person to manipulate visual images on a computer.
- of or relating to or characteristic of Korea or its people or language; "Korean handicrafts"
- Of or relating to North or South Korea or its people or language
- a native or inhabitant of Korea who speaks the Korean language
- the Altaic language spoken by Koreans
The world’s greatest photographs: Girl burnt in napalm attack, 1972, Vietnam War.
The greatest and most famous photographs tend to have emotional impact upon us.
The naked girl in the middle is Phan Thi Kim Phuc, 9 years old then. She’s screaming while fleeing her village after being severely burnt on her back by a napalm attack.
The photo was taken by Vietnamese photographer Nick Ut. This photo won him the Pulitzer Prize.
Behind Kim are South Vietnam troops running with her. Next to Kim is her older brother and one young brother looking back to the black smoke, plus another 2 members of her family.
Luckily, she survived the attack and lived to this day.
AP reporter Nick Ut was sent to the small village of Trang Bang along Route 1, the highway that leads from Saigon towards the Cambodian border. North Vietnamese troops had taken control of the Highway there and Nick was sent to cover the South Vietnamese soldiers from the 25th Army Division who were ordered to retake Trang Bang and open the Highway. When Nick arrived he and other reporters also on assignment stood with South Vietnamese soldiers just outside the village watching the action.
The South Vietnamese commander of the unit requested an air strike and propeller driven Skyraiders, Korean-war vintage planes from the 518th Vietnamese Airforce Squadron, dropped Napalm on the village. When the smoke cleared villagers from the Trang Bang ran screaming from the village to the soldiers and reporters up the road. Taking pictures with two cameras, his Leica and a Nikon with a long lens, Nick Ut remembers seeing Kim Phuc running naked down the street:
As soon as she saw me, she said: "I want some water, I'm too hot, too hot," - in Vietnamese, "Nong qua, nong qua!"
" And she wanted something to drink. I got her some water. She drank it and I told her I would help her.
I picked up Kim and took her to my car. I ran up about 10 miles to Cu Chi hospital, to try to save her life.
At the hospital, there were so many Vietnamese people - soldiers were dying there. They didn't care about the children.
Then I told them: "I am a media reporter, please help her, I don't want her to die."
And the people helped her right away.
--Nick Ut "
Nick quickly released that without help Kim would die and so drove her and other injured family members to the hospital. Kim already thought she was doomed and while reporters and soldiers tried to treat her horrible wounds she told her brother Tam, "I think I am going to die." Driving an hour to the provincial Vietnamese hospital in Cu Chi, halfway up the highway to Saigon, Kim passed out from the pain.
The hospital was used to war injuries, and after years of civil war knew that Kim's chances of living were slim to none and tried to triage her, or put her aside so they could treat other wounded who had better chances of living. Only at Nick's urging that the girl had been photographed and her picture would be shown all over the world did the hospital staff agree to operate. Nick didn't leave to develop his film until she was put on the operating table. At first his editors refused to run it because she was naked but when nick explained that she had no clothes because they had been burned off her body they changed their minds and sent it around the world
Pls FAV if u really like it <3
Moon Tides: The Women Divers of Jeju Island
The Korean Cultural Center, Los Angeles (KCCLA) and Seoul Selection USA held an event, "Moon Tides: The Women Divers of Jeju Island," a book reception with photojournalist and writer Brenda Paik Sunoo.
Award-winning author, editor and photojournalist Brenda Paik Sunoo presents images from Moon Tides: Jeju Island Grannies and the Sea. Jeju Island's sea women, or haenyeo, scour the sea floor as their maternal ancestors did, harvesting seaweed, octopus, sea urchins, turban shells, and abalone. Driven by economics, these women divers plunge more than 65 feet underwater, while holding their breath for over two minutes, and labor well into their 80s. Their numbers have dwindled from fifteen thousand in the 1970s to less than three thousand today. Photo excerpts from the book received the San Francisco-based International Museum of Women's Community Choice Award.
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