È la tua Rivoluzione! ☭ | Street Art – Graffiti [Roma]



Murales celebrativo del Centenario della Rivoluzione d’Ottobre, realizzato da militanti del Fronte della Gioventù Comunista a Roma, quartiere Ardeatino – Roma70.
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Cento anni fa iniziava la Rivoluzione d’Ottobre. Una rivoluzione che ha aperto una nuova fase nella storia dell’umanità, portando i lavoratori al potere e costruendo il primo Stato socialista della storia, che per decenni rappresentò la speranza per milioni di lavoratori in tutto il mondo. Animati dalle idee dell’Ottobre hanno lottato i partigiani, i popoli oppressi, migliaia di uomini e donne che hanno dato la vita per un’idea di libertà, uguaglianza e giustizia. Nel solco di quelle stesse idee devono lottare oggi i giovani lavoratori, precari, disoccupati, studenti, per una società diversa dalla barbarie del capitalismo che ci condanna a un futuro senza diritti. L’11 novembre scendiamo in piazza per gridare che la fiamma dell’Ottobre non si è spenta, ma vive oggi nelle nostre lotte contro lo sfruttamento e l’ingiustizia, contro l’istruzione di classe che vogliono i monopoli, contro la guerra e l’imperialismo per un mondo di pace, contro l’Europa dei padroni e delle banche. Quella fiamma arde nella nostra lotta per il potere popolare, per un’Italia socialista. Sabato 11 novembre tutti al Colosseo per il corteo nazionale. È #latuarivoluzione !

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Your Next Audience Will Praise You For This!

Recently I had the privilege of being a “fly on the wall” while my well-respected mentor worked magic. I was invited to attend a 3-day seminar, where the featured speaker was Glenna Salsbury. Glenna (as she is known by her friends and clients) is a successful and award-winning speaker. She is Past President of the National Speakers Association, and a member of that organization’s Speaker Hall of fame. At 70 years old, Glenna is one of the most experienced and decorated speakers on this planet. As you might imagine, she has earned a few dollars at this job as well!

During the course of the three-day event, I overheard many positive comments about

Glenna. This was no surprise, because Glenna is a great speaker who can hold an audience spellbound. Her stories are powerful, and her sense of humor is infectious.

There was, however, a definite surprise. The surprise came in which words of praise I overhead most often: “She came to the registration desk before the conference to meet us. I don’t expect that from a speaker. It was really nice.”

Sometimes the simplest gestures have the most profound impact. How simple is it to show up early and introduce yourself? You don’t need years of experience or oodles of rehearsal to do that.

Next time you face presentation jitters, get a head start on a successful event. Arrive early, bring your smile, and a friendly handshake. If you already know members of the audience, use the time to establish a considerate, positive tone before the presentation begins. Your audience will praise you for this. What’s more, research shows that a positive connection increases your power to influence others and gain commitment.

Celebrity Houses TOMMY HILFIGER’S “POP ART MEETS DISCO” BEACH HOUSE



Celebrity Houses TOMMY HILFIGER’S “POP ART MEETS DISCO” BEACH HOUSE

It was recently featured in Architectural Digest, which reports: “Just outside Miami, Dee and Tommy Hilfiger teamed up with designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard on a polychrome palace for vibrant art and groovy-chic furnishings.”

The couple collects Pop pieces by artists like Andy Warhol, Jean-Michel Basquiat, and Keith Haring, and they wanted a place to display them. Dee Hilfiger says, “Our Connecticut home feels very country. We wanted to be able to showcase the colorful large-scale artworks that didn’t make sense elsewhere, conceptually or size-wise.”

Designer Martyn Lawrence Bullard says, “Tommy and Dee obviously have an incredible sense of fashion, so my job was to translate their vision into interior spaces that feel vibrant and compelling. Together, we conceived the house as part art gallery and part 1960s–’70s disco madness.”

The banana wallpaper made me laugh. Just as I was thinking that some of the rooms looked like they were inspired by cartoons, I saw Mickey:

Dee says that she wanted everything in the house to look “shagadelic” and groovy, Baby

I created this video with the YouTube Slideshow Creator (http://www.youtube.com/upload)

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Elizabeth Taylor cor 07

Elizabeth Taylor cor 07

Brincando com cores e Textura no Bom Amigo Photoshop !!! Uma das Maiores Atrizes do Cinema Mundial ==> Elizabeth Tayloy !!!

Conheça Meu Site de Matemática:
www.matematicamuitofacil.com

"Elizabeth Taylor" "Liz Taylor" vestidos texturas studio revistas revista textura preto popular popstar pop pin pinups photoshop peace país paz mulheres montagem montagens monroe modelos moda filmes luizfernandoreis hollywood graciosas glamour galã fotos foto fitas edição cores cor femininos feminina colorizando colour colorido colour coleção colorido color cinema cartazes beleza bela beautiful atrizes atriz atress artistico artista artistas artedigital arte art
anúncios anuncios anos1950 anos1940 amor advertisings advertising ads

Posted by Luiz Fernando Reis MMF on 2011-05-05 04:14:59

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Slumdog Millionaire on DVD

Fans of either British director Danny Boyle or of Bollywood movies will not be disappointed with this uplifting film. Boyle, who gave us Trainspotting and A Life Less Ordinary, shows his style from the very beginning, when this story of two brothers growing up as orphans in the streets of Mumbai starts with Jamal, played by newcomer Dev Petel, now almost an adult, being brutally interrogated by police about fraud on a game show. They cannot believe that a slum orphan would know enough to get the right answers without cheating. The frank and brutal style of Trainspotting is evident throughout this film in tilted camera angles, blurred street montages, quick crowd pans, fast editing, even more trains. Both cinematographer Anthony Dod Mantle and editor Chris Dickens won well-deserved Oscars®, as the pace and visual style of the entire film are knockouts – it only slows down a little toward the end, giving you a chance to finally catch your breath.

The film begins in the present, then in flashbacks tells the story of Jamal, his brother Salim, and their friend Latika, wonderfully played by six young actors at two age levels when growing up. The story contantly shifts back to the police interrogation, and Jamal’s story of how he knows the trivia, each answer being revealed in a flashback. Amil Kapoor is very good as the slick game show host, who is not as charming as he appears on camera. We get occasional glimpses of Latika, a girl the brothers help when all are childhood orphans, and who grows up into the gorgeous Freida Pinto, one of the most stunning actresses ever.

Even though this is a brutal story of crime and survival in the streets (rated R for violence), similar to the Brazilian film City of God, brilliantly directed by Fernando Meirelles, it is still a heartwarming and uplifting story. It shows the darker side of India: religious violence, torture, child abduction, street crime, and child slavery. Basically, all the failures you get from extreme poverty. However, in Jamal, we have a character based on hope and positive self-image, rising above his roots, who turns away from organized crime, continues to fight for survival, and search for his true love.

The film is in English; what little is in Hindi is translated with on-screen balloon subtitles coming from the character speaking, a novel way to do those. The screenplay adaptation by Simon Beaufoy, based on the novel “Q & A” by Vikas Swarup, was an excellent and won an Oscar®. However, I think the real star of the film is A.R. Rahman’s terrific music, easily one of the best, more memorable film scores in years, winning him two Oscars®. The second was for the song “Jai Ho”, shown over a mock Bollywood musical number during the film’s closing credits, with the entire cast dancing between trains. Hats off to either Boyle or assistant director Tandan for that terrific sendup, and from a dramatic movie that was hardly musical.

I rarely give out a perfect 10, but this will make the second one for 2008 films, Wall-E being the other. I’m very surprised that Indian co-director Loveleen Tandan didn’t also receive an Oscar® alongside Danny Boyle. Slumdog swept the Oscars® winning eight: picture, director, adapted screenplay, cinematography, editing, sound, music, and song.