WAR PHOTOGRAPHY X VINTAGE COMICS PROJECT BY BUTCHER BILLY
Brazil, Curitiba-based Art Direction Butcher Billy(tumblr) - "The visual experiment ended up bringing different results to each piece - from giving a whole new meaning to the picture by modifying the original concept, to reinforcing the same idea by making clear just how the elements were influenced by the history depicted in the photos, or even saying a lot about the psychology behind fiction and reality. While we see the contrast between the black and white photos and the colorful vintage comic books elements, it’s interesting to notice how the superheroes and supervillains world was actually "black and white" in a metaphoric way, while the strong war scenes are established in the real world, where the grey shaded line between good and evil isn’t always clear."
Original: by Joe Rosenthal, 1945, Iwo Jima.
Original: “Falling Soldier”, Spanish Civil War, 1936, by Robert Capa.
WWI, photographer unknown.
Original: “General Nguyen Ngoc Loan Executing a Viet Cong prisoner”, Vietnam, 1968, by Eddie Adams.
Original: “Napalm Girl”, Vietnam, 1972, by Nick Ut.
Vietnam War protest in Philadelphia, back in the 70’s. Photographer unknown.
American Soldiers Blowing Up a Japanese Bunker - Original by W. Eugene Smith, Iwo Jima, 1945.
Original by Max Alpert, depicting WWII Battalion Commander A. Yeremenko leading his soldiers to the assault.
Original: “Raising a flag over the Reichstag”, World War II Battle of Berlin, 1945, by Yevgeny Khaldei.
Dynamics, asthetics and sensuality aren’t simply features of dance, but furthermore those of the “Motion Theater”. A theater that combines modern elements with classical ones in order to add suitable significance to this magical art. The logo intertwines the dancers movements and their connections to the theater, so that it appears to be “in motion” at all times. The dancer, their moves and the music create a new sphere due to their everlasting dependence on one another. It seems as if they originate from the theater. Therefore, the logo (on posters) arises in immediate incorporation to the dancer. The expression of the dance as “movement in space” is enforced by elements such as the “floating” typography.