“Never, never give up”

“If at first you don’t succeed,try,try again.” There is always another opportunity or another option.

Once I ran for president of my class.Unfortunately,I lost. I looked at my mistakes and decided how to correct them.one year later, I ran for president again.This time I won.Never give up.There is always another option and another opportunity. If you work hard you will won.

If you give up,you might as well die.always look for another opportunity,another goal,or another option.work harder and harder.Never,never give up.



“To me, photography is an art of observation. It’s about finding something interesting in an ordinary place… I’ve found it has little to do with the things you see and everything to do with the way you see them.”
— Elliott Erwitt

Today I want to show you some good photographers pictures. I hope you will enjoy it .R

1. Robert Capa – 1913 – 1954 – War photographer, photo-essayist, co-founder of Magnum. His most famous, and at the same time a disturbing and iconic photograph, is a photo of the Spanish Civil war that depicts a man at the moment he’s being shot to death, called The Falling Soliiders . The term GENERATION X was coined by Capa, who used it as a title for a photo-essay. During the first Indochina war, while being commissioned for a photo reportage of that war, he stepped on a landmine and became one of the casualties of one of the wars he documented so successfully.

Quote: “It’s not always easy to stand aside and be unable to do anything except record the sufferings around one.”

 2.Henri cartier Bresson has a style that makes him a natural on any top ten photographer list. His style has undoubtedly influenced photography as much as anyone else’s. He was among the first to use 35mm film, and he usually shot in black and white. We are not graced by more of his work, since he gave up the craft about 30 years before he passed away.

3. Dorotha Lange took photographs during the Great Depression. She took the famous photo of a migrant mother, which is said to be one of the best-known photographs in history. In the 1940s, she also photographed the Japanese internment camps, and these photographs show sad moments in American history.


4.Philippe Halsman (May 2, 1906 — June, 25 1979) was an American portrait photographer who began his photographic career in Paris, France. In the mid 1930s, he owned a photography studio where he took portraits of famous artists and writers through the use of his DIY twin lens reflex camera.

With the help of Albert Einstein, Halsman and his family were able to find their way to America. Over the next 3 decades, his sparkling career went boom as he covered and reported for every leading American magazine. He took stunning portraits of various artists, entertainers, scientists — most of which appeared on LIFE Magazine’s covers, more than a hundred times — a streak no other photographer could ever match!

Halman’s photographic style was graced by his unusually weird imagination and was also fueled by his uncanny technological prowess and wit. He had an eternal fascination with the human face, thus his unparalleled series of portrait photography. He had a collaboration with Salvador Dali for almost 40 years, which rendered one of the most influential photographs in history, the Dali Atomicus.

In the late 1950s, Halsman was named as one of the World’s 10 Greatest Photographers. Below are galleries of his best portraits, including that of Albert Einstein, Alfred Hitchcock, Andy Warhol, Audrey Hepburn, Jean Cocteau, Marilyn Monroe, and of course, Salvador Dali.

5.Garry Winogrand – famous for his documentation of American life in the 1960’s, especially in his home city of New York. He was extremely prolific and died way too young, at age 56. He left behind a legacy of over 300,000 images that were found after his death including 2500 rolls of unprocessed film, 6500 unproofed rolls and others he just hadn’t gotten to yet. The archives of his work can be found at the Centre for Creative Photography in Tucson, Arizona. For street photography tips his work is inspirational and there’s much to learn from him.

6. Elliott Erwitt
Known for his satirical humour and sharp wit, Elliott Erwitt (born 1928) rose to fame after he was invited to join Magnum photos by founding member Robert Capa in the 1950s. He has since become one of the world’s most successful and influential photographers, having produced over twenty retrospective photography books and been honoured by numerous solo shows at establishments such as the Smithsonian, the Museum of Modern Art and the Art Institute of Chicago. He is represented in the United Kingdom by Huxley-Parlour Gallery.

cosmic girl

Hello,my name is Keti (cosmo)Bolkvadze. I came from Georgia, Batumi. I’m16 years old.my hobby:reading books,watching films,walking alone,photography,listening to music,writing,drawing.this is my first blog (lol) I’cant believe it. I want to write everything what i feel or what’s important,also want to share many good things and talk about interesting themes.follow me