Monthly Archives: May 2015

We are friends on fb, glad i found you on here, lovely photos, very elegant

hello there, here, and anywhere else we are.
elegant – thank you for saying so. it’s all a clever illusion you see.


nude portrait of two legendary ladies
© Maxoperandi | 2010
Ivory Flame and Rebecca Tun
Rushden, UK


I agree the way we can communicate and perceive quite subtle differences in meaning is amazing although I think one of the best aspects of art is room for ambiguity and mystery not everything needs a definitive explanation to be effective. My view on the beginning of communication is perhaps very different from yours, I would say it came before us and at a level we once knew well but struggle now to grasp. When a voice that spoke the universe into existence would talk in the garden at evening.

how romantic! i suppose you mean God (of Christianity and Judaism)?


LOOOVE that buddha pic. Perfect combination of funny, sweet, thought-provoking, sexy and arty. Looks like its done on film camera which gives it extra class. Compliments to the model and tog.

yes it is all those things isn’t it. quite unusual. the photographer is brilliant. and yes it is on film. 🙂


❤❤❤❤❤❤

thanks for these


Wow… you have the prettiest accent I’ve heard in a long time. Your voice is almost hypnotic. Plus, it’s always nice to find a fellow Brit. xxx

hehe! jolly good. thank you kindly. i tip my hat to you.
cheerio now!


the list from a time ; me and my new person who ate poison berries ; i think it’s time
© Henri Senders – Papendrecht, the Netherlands – April 2015


100 Ideas That Changed Photography

alsorebeccatun:

Fascinating article.

“Samuel F. B. Morse observed that a photograph could not be called a copy, but was a portion of nature itself. That notion, which persisted throughout the nineteenth century, found new life in the late twentieth-century language theory, in which the photograph was characterized as an imprint or transfer of the real, like a fingerprint.”

100 Ideas That Changed Photography


100 Ideas That Changed Photography

Fascinating article.

“Samuel F. B. Morse observed that a photograph could not be called a copy, but was a portion of nature itself. That notion, which persisted throughout the nineteenth century, found new life in the late twentieth-century language theory, in which the photograph was characterized as an imprint or transfer of the real, like a fingerprint.”

100 Ideas That Changed Photography


I’m on the front and bum of Keith Brighouse’s latest book of erotic, philosophical poems about the artist and his muses.

book photos taken by Keith Brighouse in Rotterdam, the Netherlands – April 2015

photos of me with the book taken today in Cambridge by Deborah