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About this cover image:
I designed this magazine cover to ask a question; a question of what is real.
In our age of photoshop and digital manipulation of still images, video and audio, is anything real? Is anything we see, truly a representation of what was there?
Is ink really for life?
Anastacia is a beautiful and talented model, who I really enjoy working with. She is known for being a respected and talented model, and also for being tattooed.
When I started editing this photo, I went through my usual editing steps, skin, eyes, levels, curves, colour etc. Then went a step further, the final product you see on the front cover of this magazine.
If an image can be edited so much that a permanent feature like a tattoo can be removed, is anything we see in today’s media real?
Are the stars and people in the media spot light real, or just a caricature of an ideal?
On a personal note, I love Anastacia’s tattoos and think they are as much a part of her as an arm or leg. When looking at the final cover image, it looks alien to me, that’s not the person I know. It just doesn’t look right with her tattoo’s missing.
Hola! Man it’s hot outside today! I can only edit at night with it being too hot and bright to edit in the day! Unless I edit in a fridge, with the light off… anyway! Here’s a preview of the beautiful T Louise, a few shots I took the last time I was in London.
Such a beautiful model, she reminds me a lot of Megan Fox. More of T Louise on twitter.
Did you know T Louise’s arm tattoo “Dum vita est spes est”, means “as long as there is life, there’s hope” in Latin.
Latin is an ancient Italic language originally spoken by the Italic Latins in Latium and Ancient Rome. Along with most European languages, it is a descendant of the ancient Proto-Indo-European language. It originated in the Italian peninsula. Although it is considered a dead language, many modern languages are in fact living continuations of this language. Additionally, many students, scholars, and some members of the Roman Catholic clergy speak it fluently, and it is still taught in some primary, secondary and post-secondary educational institutions around the world.
Latin is still used in the creation of new words in modern languages of many different families, including English, and in biological taxonomy. Latin and its daughter Romance languages are the only surviving languages of the Italic language family. Other languages of the Italic branch were attested in the inscriptions of early Italy, but were assimilated to Latin during the Roman Republic.
Because of the Roman conquest, Latin spread to many Mediterranean regions, and the dialects spoken in these areas, mixed to various degrees with the autochthonous languages, developed into the modern Romance tongues. Classical Latin slowly changed with the Decline of the Roman Empire, as education and wealth became ever scarcer. The consequent Medieval Latin, influenced by various Germanic and proto-Romance languages until expurgated by Renaissance scholars, was used as the language of international communication, scholarship, and science until well into the 18th century, when it began to be supplanted by vernacular languages.