Some fall colors from Mustikkamaa, Helsinki.
I had the temerity to go to UPS to send some packages via UPS.
I can’t figure out what to make of this:
Whatever that sign meant, the door is locked. Moving onto the automated locker, I don’t know what to make of this, either:
Nokia 2110 (1994) AFAIK one of the first cells that could send text messages. It’s price was about the same as a base model of a iPhone 13 Pro Max.
Dollar Tree stores in my area are trying to deal with shortages by selling nightmare fuel
I live in NY and not in Canada or Quebec by the way.
Edit: I found the show’s intro and I have more questions than answers
There’s an album cover…
We all run a bit late occasionally, give them a break!
The windows in my office’s bathroom form tiny Fresnel lenses, each one showing a slightly different perspective of the outside.
The subject of the photographs must revolve around human beings (regardless of age, sex or race) doing some kind of job or trade. This does not mean that works cannot be sent where the human presence is implicit through objects or matter, but it will be the jury who decides on the relevance of these treatments.
In essence, our proposal seeks to focus the gaze of photographers towards the human factor as a fundamental protagonist of the production process. In this edition, we especially invite photographers to emphasize the labor consequences of the pandemic in Latin America, including aspects such as teleworking, underemployment, informality, precariousness, migration and unemployment.
There are five categories at the Latin American level and a Special Category for Colombia on Rural Work.
ECONOMICS OF CARE
RURAL WORK (Special category for Colombia)
NOTE: In the event that the photographs have a mixed presence of men and women, the same works may be entered in different categories simultaneously.
Pretty great Hallowe’en decorations spotted today. I would’ve preferred them somewhere other than next door to our pediatrician’s office, but what ya gomna do?
What a trusting neighborhood! Will everything remain in place with no theft?
It’s Park Slope Brooklyn, so a pretty fancy area (we don’t live here, it’s just where our ped is). I hadn’t really thought about theft or vandalism, but it must not be terribly common as every block has at least one townhouse that goes all out like this with the tableaus. Some have big inflatables too. They are right there on the street though, so very good point.