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Primera Guerra Mundial

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  • age11
    respondió
    Muy buenas fotos actuales de campos de batalla de la primera guerra mundial en Europa.

    http://www.smithsonianmag.com/arts-c...r-i-180951430/

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  • age11
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    Torso in Metal from 'The Rock Drill' by Sir Jacob Epstein 1913-4. Born in the USA, Jacob Epstein moved to Europe in his 20s and later became a British citizen in 1911. He first created a sculpture called Rock Drill in 1915 which showed an abstract human figure sat on top of a miner's rock drill. The powerful three metre high structure, which had the name of the American manufacturer on the side, had an 'extraordinary phallic power' to it, the Tate museum wrote. In his autobiography, Epstein wrote: 'I made and mounted a machine-like robot, visored, menacing, and carrying within itself its progeny, protectively ensconced. Here is the armed, sinister figure of today and tomorrow. No humanity, only the terrible Frankenstein’s monster we have made ourselves into…' But a year later the sculpture had been dismantled and this was created instead. The Tate gallery - who have previously had it on display - wrote that between 1915 and 1916 he took an expression of masculine aggression and emasculated it. This was done at the time of the Battle of the Somme and the Battle of Verdun, which critics say, allows us to draw obvious conclusions about the statement he was trying to make.

    Horrors of war: Scene from Battle of the Somme by Geoffrey Malins and John McDowell, 1916. This picture in the gallery is a still from the Battle of the Somme film which provided the British public with the first footage of the conflict. It was hugely successful in cinemas and was the most viewed film ever until 1977. It was watched by 20million people during its first six weeks of release. It was a film that brought many members of the middle-class into the cinemas for the first time and was an astonishing success. The war propaganda showed what life in the trenches was like for British serviceman on the frontline. Soldiers could be seen firing at German positions while wounded serviceman were treated. A scene where British troops crouch in a ditch then 'go over the top', was staged for the camera behind the lines. Although it was intended as a morale booster, some people were horrified that scenes of violence were shown in the same cinemas that also screened comedy films. The 77-minute film was digitally restored in 2008.
    En el fondo de la guerra, el arte es posible.
    http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/arti...e-display.html

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  • age11
    respondió
    Aquellos foristas que visiten Londres en Diciembre del 2014, podran visitar la exposicion permanente del Museo de la RAF con aviones de la epoca de la primera guerra mundial:

    http://www.rafmuseum.org.uk/london/t...e-factory.aspx

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  • Goliath
    respondió
    Cuesta creer que tras casi un siglo del inicio de la guerra para acabar por todas las guerras, las fronteras de Europa se siguen redefiniendo a la fuerza.

    Es parte de la naturaleza humana. Es triste y hasta decepcionante, pero si vis pacem, para bellum (o como lo puso Reagan, Peace through strength)

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  • user140av
    respondió
    Las fotos desconocidas de la Primera Guerra Mundial

    Un vizconde que servía en las fuerzas blindadas de Francia, dejó una colección de placas fotográficas hechas por un fotógrafo desconocido durante la Primera Guerra Mundial. Las fotografías muestran la vida cotidiana de los soldados en las trincheras, a los jefes militares y ciudades en ruinas. Estas imágenes nunca habían sido publicadas.

    Soldados franceses en la entrada de su caseta, a la que ellos llaman 'chalé', en La Sapinière sobre Lyashalad, en la comuna de Aragon.


    Oficiales de artillería dictan por teléfono órdenes e indicaciones para reiniciar el fuego de los cañones.


    Artilleros en una trinchera cerca de la ciudad de Apremont-la-Forêt.



    Horatio Herbert Kitchener, mariscal de campo del Imperio Británico, (segundo por la izquierda), Alfred Baratier, general francés (a caballo) y Joseph Joffre, militar francés (segundo por la derecha), en 1915.


    Para ver mas fotos ir a:http://actualidad.rt.com/galerias/so...ndial?i=198812

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