Having just renewed two government-issued IDs, I have been harshly reminded of what NOT to do when being photographed: stare straight-on at the camera, do a weird half-smile. As a beauty blogger, I've mastered looking cute in selfies, but as evidenced on my license and passport, when I don't dig into my bag of photo-posing tricks, I look The experience traumatized inspired me to investigate further why some people look so amazing in photographs. I picked three of my most photogenic Facebook friends they always look gorgeous!
By Jia Tolentino. Marcella is eighteen and lives in a Texas suburb so quiet that it sometimes seems like a ghost town. They were strange and hilarious and reminded her of Vine, the discontinued platform that teen-agers once used for uploading anarchic six-second videos that played on a loop. She opened TikTok, and it began showing her an endless scroll of videos, most of them fifteen seconds or less.
Back in September, we challenged teenagers to analyze media and adult stereotypes about their generation — then take photos to counter them. Nearly 2, students answered. They showed us teenagers in cars, in classrooms, at parties, in swimming pools, on playing fields and in their beds; teenagers with their dogs, their moms, their friends, their homework, their makeup, their video games and their prom dates; teenagers running, jumping, studying, singing, vaping, taking selfies, protesting and kissing. But the thing they showed us most often — by our count, in over 70 percent of the images we received — was teenagers with their phones. In their statements, our participants variously described the devices as their friends and their family, their enemies and their addiction.
2019 © plcscadatraining.info. All Rigths Reserved. All models were 0ver 18 y.o.