The Light Catcher: Blog http://svetolov.com/blog en-us (C) Michael Morozov morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) Thu, 20 Nov 2014 01:06:00 GMT Thu, 20 Nov 2014 01:06:00 GMT Montepulciano, Tuscany, Italy, 2010 http://svetolov.com/blog/2014/11/montepulchiano-tuscany-italy-2010 Среди небольших итальянских городков, затерявшихся в маковых полях Тосканы, средневековый Монтепульчиано хорошо известен во всем мире через названия вин (тут есть один ньюанс, о котором читайте ниже). Город был основан примерно 2300-2400 лет тому назад и много чего повидал на своем веку. Цивилизация Этрусков, взлет и падение Римской Империи, войны 12-14 веков, богатство и щедрость 15-16 века, объединение современной Италии - все это отразилось на историческом облике города и его жителях. Сегодня любой турист может прогуляться по улочкам Монтепульчиано и прикоснуться к вечности.

1. Тоскана прекрасна в любое время года, но летом тут особенно хорошо

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2. Пресловутые маковые поля придают пейзажу "итальянский" шарм. 

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3. Как и другие средневековые города, Монтепульчиано был построен как крепость - на высокой точке за каменными стенами.

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4. Характерная для таких городов застройка - дома строятся стена к стене, заполняя собой ограниченное пространство внутри крепостных стен. На этой фотографии хорошо видно новые постройки из более красного кирпича. Также в центре кадра видно результат внутренней перепланировки - старые окна заложены кирпичами, а новые прорублены со смещением.

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5. Кое-где видны следы штукатурки, но древняя кирпичная кладка смотрится тоже весьма органично, особенно увитая зеленью.

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6. На "евроремонт" тут денег нет. Наслоение эпох прослеживатся в многочисленных заплатах на стенах и тротуарах. При этом все выглядит достаточно аккуратно и опрятно. 

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7. Даже явные грязные углы в самых глухих подворотнях не выглядят сильно заброшенными.

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8. Атрибуты цивилизации - электрические кабеля, трубы и водостоки - аккуратно проложены поверх стен и не сильно бросаются в глаза.

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9. Намного заметнее бельевые веревки с сушащимся бельем под окнами, но это вообще в Италии очень распространено. 

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10. Разгливающие по улочкам кошки придают городу какой-то особый уют.  

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11. Есть тут и несколько древних соборов, очень хорошо сохранившихся и поддерживаемых в отличном состоянии.

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12. Вдоль главной улицы прогуливаются туристы. Весь центр отдан пешеходам, движение на машинах сильно ограничено, уличная парковка запрещена.

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13. На главной улице сконцентрированы магазинчики и ресторанчики. Продают в основном изделия из кожи, картины и сувениры.

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 14. В ресторанах преобладает "туристическое" меню. Мы даже не захотели там пообедать.

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15. Местное вино рекламируется прямо на улице. Если вы видите на этикетке слово Montepulciano, то вино либо тут сделано, либо использует сорт винограда Montepulciano, который тут даже не растет. К первым относится Vino Nobile de Montepulciano, которое не самом деле сделано из местного винограда Sangiovese. А вот Montepulciano d'Abruzzo сделано из винограда Montepulciano, но выращенного в провинции Abruzzo на адриатическом побережье. Другими словами, вина, которые делают в городе Montepulciano, не используют сорт винограда Montepulciano. Вина "Montepulciano de Montepulciano" просто не существует. Поэтому если кто-то вам говорит, что ему нравится вино "Montepulciano", вы можете проявить эрудицию и спросить какие именно - из региона или из винограда с этим именем? Это совершенно разные вина.

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16. Местное население тоже выходит на туристические тропы, чтобы выгулять своих собачек. Угадайте с одного раза из какой страны приехал турист, который кормит собачку на этой фотографии.

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17. Вообще туристов легко отличить от местных. Они или сидят на ступеньках и что-то жуют или обнимаются-целуются в романтическом экстазе от того, что оказались в этом месте. IMG_6996IMG_6996

Я тоже был в экстазе. Это был первый город, который я увидел в Италии, поэтому я бегал с фотоаппаратом по всем закоулкам и снимал все подряд. А вообще по городам Тосканы можно делать отдельный фото-тур. Надеюсь вернутся туда еще не раз.

 

 

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2014/11/montepulchiano-tuscany-italy-2010 Thu, 20 Nov 2014 01:05:40 GMT
Argentina, Tango http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/11/argentina-tango When in Buenos Aires there is no avoiding Tango. You will find it even if you don't seek it. You will see it in most unexpected places. Tango on a rainy street? Check. Tango in the middle of the crowded flea market? Check. You may even dance yourself and your partner may be a complete stranger who you will never meet again. 

But I must warn you! There are two kinds of Tango. Of course, you can see professional Tango dancers at various shows.

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This is Tango evolved into a sport. Professional dancers will amaze you with their quick and precise movements.

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However, there is no real passion here and you may soon feel like you've seen too much Tango. 

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And then there is another kind of Tango, which is danced by real Argentinians on the streets, in the bars and pretty much everywhere they feel like it.

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It all begins with an embrace. They don't rush into the dance. They just hold each other in an attempt to find that position where everything is aligned perfectly - their hands, their bodies, their souls.

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Only when the universe around seizes to exist or matter, they will move slowly to the music that sometimes only they can hear.

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As they dance, you will begin to realize that they are not just dancing. They are talking to each other with every move, every turn, every gaze. I don't know what they are saying to each other. Discussing weather or professing love. Expressing sympathy or offering an apology. And I am not sure I have the right to know.  

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No matter how well they can dance, they will remain humble, even shy. And when they look at each other you will feel like you are imposing by just being there. You will see devotion, passion and a hint of sadness in that long Tango gaze. And you will realize, that the real Tango is not a dance of sport, which you were already tired of looking at earlier. The real Tango is the dance of hearts you can't get enough of.

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So next time you want to express that you deeply care about someone, Tango is the way to do it.  

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/11/argentina-tango Fri, 08 Nov 2013 22:25:17 GMT
Red Elvises http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/8/red-elvises Back in June I went to see Red Elvises performing in a small pub in San Diego. The lighting was very uncooperative to say the least. Having taken a few hundred noisy pictures I decided to fool around with the flash. Well, naturally, only idiots use flash photography during concerts. I just love seeing people with pocket cameras flashing away from the mezzanine some 50 meters away from the stage. The only thing that gets the additional illumination from the flash is the head of a person in the next row. Even if you get to the stage and shoot up close, the flash will make the pictures flat and boring. 

​There is however a non-boring way to shoot with the flash. The following technique makes the pictures look entertaining and even artistic. 

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Here is what you need to do:

1. Switch the flash to manual mode (no E-TTL) and reduce the output power to 1/2 or 1/3. You may have to adjust it later based on how the shots turn out.

2. Set the camera to Shutter Priority mode (usually marked as S or Tv on the mode dial) and choose the exposure of 0.5 seconds.

3. Use a zoom lens, like 70-200mm F2.8 (a solid choice for any concert photography).

4. Zoom out completely, press the shutter button and immediately zoom in all the way, while the exposition is taking place. 

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What just happened? The flash captured the scene immediately, but the slow exposure continued to keep the sensor open for another half a second, overlaying the fuzzy image of the moving objects, your shaking hands and the "tunnel" effect of the changing zoom.

If you zoom in fast enough, there will be enough time to develop a large ghostly face that looks particularly eerie.

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You can try even slower shutter speeds, like 1 second, if you can hold the camera really steady. Too much fuzziness and motion in the picture will not look as cool.

MIG_0732 This method works best in dimly lit environments. If the stage is flooded with light, the long exposure will almost certainly lead to an overexposure and blown highlights. Play around with the exposure length and the power of the flash until you get the desired effect.

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I have some more pictures in the gallery or you can enjoy a full-screen slideshow

And go see Red Elvises in concert! 

 

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) concerts elvises red http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/8/red-elvises Sun, 01 Sep 2013 05:12:01 GMT
Pisa, Italy, 2010 http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/8/pisa-italy The Leaning Tower of Pisa has become a symbol of Italy as much as the Eiffel Tower is a symbol of Paris and France. Interestingly enough this is not the only "leaning tower" in Italy. I've seen many towers that are crooked, tilted and deformed in cities large and small. Seems like drunken builders are part of the cultural tradition. So what's the big deal with the tower in Pisa? Why wouldn't they straighten it already? Because if they straighten it it will be leaning in the opposite direction. Truth is that the tower was built over the course of long 199 years and was gradually curved so that the top part is actually straight as it is.

1. The degree of the inclination is best seen when compared to a straight stationary object. It is pretty dramatic.

IMG_7391 2. Tourists like the photo opportunity to pose with the leaning tower. The main picture theme is "holding" the tower from falling.

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3. Being on the grass is actually prohibited, but people ignore the warning signs. The crowd on the grassy areas gradually builds up and sooner or later a bunch of bored policemen with whistles appear from somewhere and shoo away everybody. The process repeats every hour or so.

IMG_7361 4. I also couldn't resist and took some traditional pictures ...

IMG_7470 5. ... some less-traditional ....

IMG_7276 6. ... and some non-traditional. It's me in the picture.

IMG_7476 7. The tower is actually a part of an ensemble consisting of four buildings that is called Piazza dei Miracoli (Square of Miracles).

IMG_7271 8. Similar architectural elements provide the visual continuity. 

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9. Glaring restoration artifacts don't spoil it one bit.

IMG_7445 9. If you want to climb to the top of the tower you need to buy a ticket early enough before they sell out. Then you wait until specified time, when you can join a small group of tourists led by a hurrying guide. You cannot take any bags to the top of the tower, so make sure you store them in the provided lockers before you go to the tower. If you are not on time, you will simply lose your place in line.

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10. As you walk to the top of the tower and back you can enjoy the uneven steps, inclined walls and glimpses of the peaceful city of Pisa.IMG_7432

11. A telephoto lens can reveal subtle details in the surrounding areas.

IMG_7451 12. This puzzling "clock" is actually a wind rose. The abbreviated names refer to the directional names of the winds. TRAMontanta - Northern wind, MEZZogiorno - Sourthern Wind, etc. The one clock arm (which only looks like two) is controlled by the position of the wind wane atop.

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13. This widely copied statue depicts the twin brothers Remus and Romulus born from a sworn virgin Rhea and god of war Mars. They were abandoned and found by the she-wolf Lupa, who lost her cubs and fed them instead. Legend has it that Romulus went on to found the city of Rome.

IMG_7458 All in all, visiting Pisa can take an hour or it can take a day, especially if you opt for going to the top of the tower. On most days it is a very crowded touristy place with limited parking that doesn't inspire a second visit.

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/8/pisa-italy Thu, 15 Aug 2013 04:31:20 GMT
Valery Gaina http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/valery-gaina It wouldn't be a stretch to claim that Valery Gaina is one of the Top Ten virtuoso guitarists in the world (and I have no idea who the other nine are). A Soviet heavy-metal and hard-rock legend that quickly rose to fame and still hasn't lost his touch to this day. His music is entrancing, his speed and precision is mesmerizing and his birthday parties rock LA putting to shame San Andreas Fault (no offense, Fault). A rock idol from my childhood and a dear friend of mine for over 10 years, he is also one of the kindest, purest and most generous souls I've met in a long time. Happy birthday, man! You rock this world.

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/valery-gaina Thu, 25 Jul 2013 10:47:30 GMT
Alexander Titov http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/alexander-titov Alexander Titov is a legendary bass player that worked with some of the most prominent rock musicians of the Soviet and post-Soviet era. His collaboration with Boris Grebenshikov and "Aquarium" in particular reveals a staggering variety of sounds, styles and riffs. Alexander Titov's bass lines transformed my understanding of bass from being a supporting instrument into being the most important instrument in a song. I realized that great bass can make a song practically by itself. The rhythm, the melody, the emotion, the accents - no other instrument can combine all that and become the very fabric of the song. Happy Birthday, Sasha! 

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) music http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/alexander-titov Thu, 18 Jul 2013 23:37:11 GMT
Tufa Towers on Mono Lake http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/tufa-towers-mono-lake Mono Lake in California is arguably the weirdest lake on the planet. It actually looks like something from another planet. 

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Bizarre limestone towers emerge from tranquil waters. 

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The skies and clouds reflect flawlessly in the undisturbed surface of the alkaline liquid with the salinity 2-3 times that of the world oceans.

Tufa Towers on Mono Lake

Mirrored in the smooth water surface, the tufa outcroppings and occasional twigs gain symmetry and suddenly look like grotesque creatures.

Reflection in the undisturbed water These calcified plants seem strangely out of place in this barren landscape. How did they get here? How did they grow here?

Tufa Towers on Mono Lake Thick morning fogs and crazy sunsets further enrich the otherworldly appearance.

IMG_6034_HDR The lake appears lifeless, but in reality it is a thriving ecosystem. Estimated 2 million of migratory birds use this lake as rest stop every year. They feed on the unique brine shrimp, which is endemic to these waters (i.e. doesn't exist anywhere else in the world).

Interestingly enough, the tufa towers are not exclusive to this lake. They can also be found in smaller formations in several other lakes of the world. Not far from Mono Lake, the Trona Pinnacles is another example of tufa columns, sitting on the bed of the dry Searles Lake. The Trona location was actually used for filming of various sci-fi movies and TV series. Another world indeed!

 

 

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) lake mono nature sunset tufa http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/7/tufa-towers-mono-lake Mon, 15 Jul 2013 21:38:31 GMT
Silhouette Collage http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/5/collage After taking pictures at the school orchestra and band performance I realized that these are perfect candidates for a collage:

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/5/collage Wed, 29 May 2013 08:44:26 GMT
The Doors http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/5/doors Among many rock musicians very few have distinctive style that is so instantly recognizable it defines and becomes the sound of the band. Much like Jon Lord's Hammond was shaping the sound of Deep Purple, the fluid, playful and melodic style of Ray Manzarek has become the sound of The Doors. Initially he literally was the sound of the band playing both the main theme and the bass line. The Doors opened in 1967 and closed in 1971. In these short 4 years they released 6 albums and made history. 

Since I was born in 1972, there was naturally no chance for me to see them play live (with Jim Morrison that is). In the late nineties I saw Robbie Krieger play in a small tavern in San Diego for a crowd of no more than 15-20 people. It was surreal. He had an amazing bass player with him. Later I learnt his name was Angelo Barbera. When Krieger and Manzarek reunited as "The Doors of 21st Century" in 2002, they also had Angelo on the bass and Ian Astbury of The Cult fronting the band.

I saw "The Doors of 21st Century" play at the Street Scene Festival in 2003. At first I had mixed feelings about it. Astbury shamelessly looked and acted like Jim Morrison. But then again, this was the closest experience to the real Doors concert I could possibly have. And now that Ray Manzarek is no longer with us, the live sound of The Doors is gone forever. I am glad I saw the legend perform live and I have pictures to prove it!

Back then I had the Canon PowerShot S45 - a pretty pathetic camera by today's standards. Most phones take better pictures these days. But I was still able to capture some semi-decent shots, which I am sharing with the world today for the first time.

The Doors of 21st Century

The legendary Ray Manzarek and Robbie Krieger.

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Ian Astbury and Ray Manzarek

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The end. Ian Astbury on his knees. Looks like a cross with the towering microphone stand in front .

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See quite a few more pictures of The Doors in the Gallery or better yet watch an amazing full-screen Slideshow!

 

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/5/doors Tue, 21 May 2013 08:51:53 GMT
Russian Meadows http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/4/russian-meadows  

I've seen pretty much every kind of landscape from sand deserts to tropical jungle, but these pastoral Russian plains hold a special place in my heart.

You can run, roll and lay down in these endless meadows, watching the clouds move leisurely in the silky blue skies. Time stops there and it is so easy to let go of everything that troubled your mind just moments ago.

 

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These meadows are full of blooming flowers, gentle butterflies, harmless bees. There are no large predators or poisonous snakes, so these meadows are devoid of any danger. They are wild and tame at the same time. I could make a bed on the grass and sleep peacefully for hours. Nothing would bother me but a warm summer breeze and an occasional distant chatter of silly birds.

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An occasional road seemingly goes from nowhere to nowhere...

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... and when there are no roads, the tracks can go straight across the field.

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These vast spaces belong to no one, but at the same time ... to everyone. There are no "trespassing" signs, no rules and no limits. Drive or walk as far as you like. Find some firewood and make a campfire. Collect aromatic herbs and berries to make a tea of tutsan, marjoram and mint. Feel the real freedom of the unspoiled and unclaimed nature.

See more pictures in the Gallery or better yet watch an amazing full-screen Slideshow!
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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) meadows nature http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/4/russian-meadows Mon, 08 Apr 2013 22:59:32 GMT
Three Fishermen http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/4/three-fishermen Early morning deep in Russian suburbs...

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) candid crafts nature people http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/4/three-fishermen Mon, 08 Apr 2013 18:48:18 GMT
Gogol Bordello http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/gogol-bordello We can argue about the music, but Gogol Bordello has to be one of the most interesting bands for picture taking. They are incredibly dynamic and emotional. They put "live" in "live music" for sure.

Although formed in Manhattan, the core of the band is of Russian/Ukranian descent: Eugene Hutz, Sergey Ryabtsev and  Yuri Lemeshev.

Gogol Bordello They play what they call "Gypsy Punk". My first experience was rather painful. I made my way to the front row to take some pictures. As soon as they began playing, a group of heavily intoxicated youngsters started ramming into the crowd from behind, creating the "pressure waves". I was knocked off my feet and was "floating" in the compressed crowd helplessly. The camera lens fogged over in a matter of seconds and I couldn't even wipe it off. First 100 pictures were a complete waste of bytes. Only when I pushed away from the stage and regained my footing, I was able to take some decent shots. 

Eugene Hutz Sergey Ryabtsev of Gogol Bordello Gogol Bordello

In the middle of the performance a young fellow climbed up the stage, lit up a joint and went around the playing band members, offering each one a whiff. 

IMG_1428 Security didn't even bother. Maybe with all the crazy stuff going on around the stage they assumed this was a planned act and a part of the show. It very well may have been.

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Drinking wine on stage wasn't off-limits either

Gogol Bordello

Alcohol or not, Eugene really rocks his socks off and the rest of the band plays along (pun intended).

Eugene Hutz of Gogol Bordello

When the show was over I went to the back entrance to meet with fellow comrades.

CRW_1698 Look at my jeans around the waist line. You can see they are soaked in sweat. 

CRW_1700 If you go to the Gogol Bordello concert, be prepared for intense physical interaction with complete strangers around you. 

See more pictures of Gogol Bordello in the Gallery or better yet watch an amazing full-screen Slideshow!

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) concert music show http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/gogol-bordello Mon, 25 Mar 2013 08:04:09 GMT
Men and their dogs http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/men-dogs People watching is fun. Even more fun is watching people with their dogs. The dogs seem to further express the mood of the owner by mirroring their posture. 

1. Homeless

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2. Enjoying morning sun

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3. Watching the world go by

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) candid dogs people http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/men-dogs Fri, 22 Mar 2013 09:55:41 GMT
Trastevere, Rome, Italy, 2010 http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/trastevere-rome-italy Can't read or won't read? Go directly to Gallery or watch amazing full-screen Slideshow!

Река Тибр протекает прямо через центр Рима. На ее западном берегу, южнее Ватикана, располагается район ТрастЕвере (ударение на первое "е"), что в переводе означает "за Тибром". Этот райончик путешественники часто игнорируют в пользу других достопримечательностей, благо в Риме есть что посмотреть. И совершенно зря. Короткий проезд на автобусе из центра и мы попадаем в совершенно иной Рим. Узкие мощеные булыжником улочки, средневековые дома. Изобилие семейных ресторанчиков, выставляющих столики прямо на улице. На перетянутых между окнами веревках сушат белье. На небольших уютных площадях выступают местные музыканты. Здесь нет толп туристов и можно спокойно понаблюдать за местными жителями в их естественной среде обитания. Этим мы сейчас и займемся.

1. Вот сидят американские туристы, судя по заказанной кока-коле. 

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2. Повар из местного ресторанчика вышел на улицу поговорить по телефону.IMG_2707-2 3. Человек-орекстр готовится к своему выступлению.

IMG_2732 4. А вот и само выступление.

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5. Дети интересуются человеком-статуей. Он довольно долго на них не реагировал, но в конце концов сдался, когда его начали хватать за все места.

IMG_2743

6. Местная девушка выгуливает свою собаку. IMG_2789

7. Еще один местный житель приехал на площадь покормить голубей. 

IMG_2784 8. Официантка ждет посетителей у входа в ресторан. На табличке написано "Мы против войны и туристического меню". То есть можно ожидать что меню в ресторане будет написано от руки на салфетке на итальянском языке.

IMG_2812 9. Хозяин бара вышел на улицу выкурить сигарету.

IMG_2807 10. Турист в робе на площади.

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11. Местный ресторан зазывает демонстрацией продуктов.

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12. Немногочисленные туристы отдыхают у фонтана.

IMG_2778 13. На домах несколько видов нумераций - старая, новая и вообще оторванная.

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14. На велосипеде три защиты - от угона и от снимания переднего и заднего колеса. В Риме быстро прибирают к рукам все что плохо лежит. IMG_2727

15. Жилая улица. Гаражей нет, машины паркуют прямо у дома.IMG_2696

С чувством сытости и удовлетворения мы покидаем Трастевере. Среди урагана прочих достопримечательностей Рима, это местечко оставило особый след в моем сердце.

В фотогалерее есть еще фотографии. Рекомендую смотреть их в полноэкранном слайдшоу.

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morozov@adelaida.net (The Light Catcher) Italy Rome Trastevere http://svetolov.com/blog/2013/3/trastevere-rome-italy Wed, 20 Mar 2013 20:00:43 GMT