An early nude photograph of Marilyn Monroe is going on display in a New York hotel suite the screen legend once called home. The "Golden Dreams" Color Separation Collection includes 21 original large format film positives and negatives created in for Monroe's "Golden Dreams" calendars. Ambivalent about posing nude, she used the alias "Mona Monroe. The picture, titled "Golden Dreams," was selected for publisher John Baumgarth's calendar and appeared in various forms in subsequent editions. Sales were sluggish at first but once Monroe was identified as the model, Baumgarth eventually sold an estimated 9 million copies throughout the s.
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The motives are surprisingly complex. Sexting naked or suggestive photos to a partner is pretty common these days. But why people sext explicit pics isn't always discussed. Of course, the obvious reason is to heat things up when you're not physically in the same place as your partner. But as one researcher discovered, the exact motives are surprisingly complex. Morgan Johnstonbaugh, a PhD candidate in the school of sociology at the University of Arizona, decided to do a study looking into what motivated young adults to sext images. She surveyed 1, college students during the academic year and asked them questions about their sexting habits.
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T he history of what it has meant to be black and female in the United States is not easily summed up—a point that the upcoming Smithsonian photo book African American Women makes plain. Famous faces like Lena Horne are presented alongside those whose personal stories are far less well known. Leona Dean, for example, lived a relatively prosperous life in the Midwest in the early 20th century—a place and time that has been largely eclipsed in the national memory.
For 20 years now, New York-based photographer Spencer Tunick has been creating human art installations all over the world, calling together volunteers by the hundreds or thousands, asking them to remove their clothes, and photographing them in massive groups. His philosophy is that "individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together, metamorphose into a new shape. Collected here are images from several of his installations as they were being composed. Warning : The following photos all depict naked human bodies, and are not screened out. The nudity is central to Tunick's art.