Harry Benson: Shoot First

Harry Benson: Shoot First

What we know today about many famous musicians, politicians, and actresses is due to the famous work of photographer Harry Benson. He captured vibrant and intimate photos of the most famous band in history;The Beatles. His extensive portfolio grew to include iconic photos of Muhammad Ali, Michael Jackson, and Dr. Martin Luther King. His wide-ranging work has appeared in publications including Life, Vanity Fair and The New Yorker. Benson, now 86, is still taking photos and has no intentions of stopping.

What we know today about many famous musicians| politicians| and actresses is due to the famous work of photographer Harry Benson. He captured vibrant and intimate
photos of the most famous band in history;The Beatles. His extensive portfolio grew to include iconic photos of Muhammad Ali| Michael Jackson| and Dr. Martin Luther
King. His wide-ranging work has appeared in publications including Life| Vanity Fair and The New Yorker. Benson| now 86| is still taking photos and has no intentions
of stopping. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki

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Harry Benson: Shoot First torrent reviews

Brett S (us) wrote: Pete's Dragon is harmless and charming enough to entertain young children, but its bloated running time, bland characters, and slow pacing don't delight on the same level as it's special effects

Elaine Z (mx) wrote: extremely loose story!! poor acting!! tamaki tooooooooo skinny!!!!

Tyler E (mx) wrote: Tarantino crafts yet another giddily gory grindhouse throwback. Not his best work, but it has more than enough substance to entertain. [B]

Cassandra M (us) wrote: This film is great. Immortalised by Public Enemy, Big Daddy Kane and Ice Cube on "Burn Hollywood, Burn" from the Fear Of A Black Planet LP, as soon as I heard Driving Miss Daisy being rejected for Black Caesar (listen to the track, you'll understand) I knew that I had to see this film. After all, if it's good for three of my favourite rap artists then it's good enough for me, right?So I saw a copy in Bedford while I was doing my teacher training course, and me and my mate Jai went back to the place we were staying at and watched it. I was spellbound - it is one of the best Black aimed films that I own! (I don't like the term 'Blaxploitation'. Have you noticed that there doesn't seem to be an official 'Whitesploitation' genre?)OOH ARR BOOOYEEEE, SPOILERS BEEEEELOW.Anyway, for those that are interested in a review of the film rather than my personal beliefs, the film concerns Tommy Gibbs, a Black gangster who gets a job for the local Mob after a nifty killing in a barber shop. (This comes after an excellent beginning that sees him assist in the murder of a gangster in the middle of a crowded street.) It charts his rise and fall... much in the manner of Scarface (either version). As Larry Cohen says in his DVD commentary, it's more of a Black version of the old 1940s gangster films than it is a straight up exploitation piece like Slaughter or Black Gunn. I won't go into much detail as I urge you all to watch it, but I might add a couple of trivial points: you should watch it back to back with the sequel - Hell Up In Harlem. If you do, though, bear in mind that the print that survives has a substantially different ending. I say no more.Watch this film - it is truly a classic.

Philip S (ca) wrote: I'm not the biggest Ethan Hawke fan, but I would give this one a mild thumb's up for subject matter. It is a bit obvious in the points it covers regarding drone strikes, but it's an important subject - one worth some reflection after viewing this film. What is war? Is a war fought without risk, without the intimacy of battle still a war or is it murder? What is acceptable collateral damage? Does that exist? Do done strikes combat terrorism or fan its flames? What is the future of warfare? Are we prepared for it to come to OUR doorstep? Who gets to decide who dies? Not fun to think about, granted, but films like this are good conversation starters at least. ...Regardless of what you think of Ethan Hawke. Personally, I could have done without the home life angle (and January Jones entirely). Recommended for a lazy day, when you don't want to turn your brain off.