I don't believe it! Exposing famous fake photos
Categories: CelebritiesBy Pictolic https://pictolic.com/article/i-dont-believe-it-exposing-famous-fake-photos.html
Everyone loves sensationalism. But few people like to verify the authenticity of facts. Especially if there is a photo. Here's a picture, what's there to check! So in history, a pile of photos accumulates, which the dupes consider sensational, but in fact they turn out to be zilch.
Many world media outlets have replicated a photo of a Syrian boy allegedly sleeping between the graves of his parents. Here, probably, was surprised by the Arab photographer Abdul Aziz al-Otaibi (Abdul Aziz al-Otaibi). He was making a photo project about the power of children's love for their parents, which has nothing to do with what is happening in Syria.
The famous picture taken in the USA approximately in 1928. The poor girl is standing in an urn, and next to it is a sign: "Put the ugly children here." Naturally, this is a good old photoshop. In the Getty Images archive, you can find the original, and there on the sign it says: "Don't walk on the grass." Although what the girl is doing in the urn is still unclear.
Once upon a time, a Russian Wikipedia article about Niccolo Paganini was decorated with this daguerreotype. But the Italian version never had it, because the Italians immediately suspected a fake when this image was exhibited in Rome in 1915. Experts have noticed that the man on the daguerreotype has the hands of a butcher, while Paganini's hands were long and thin. In addition, the costume dates back to the 1870s, when the musician had long since died, and the orders are not the ones that Paganini was awarded. However, the European press for a long time admired the discovery, discovered, according to legend, in Turin.
This shot, taken in Toronto in 1937, can be found in many historical collections. It is positioned as the first photo of women who decided to walk around the city in shorts. In fact, the Toronto City Archives has many images of women in shorts taken in earlier years. And this is just a staged shot. There's not even a dent in the car.
At one time, there were rumors in the United States about the romance of President Kennedy and Marilyn Monroe. And continued to walk even after their death. Obviously, this is why many people took the intriguing joint photos of the politician and the artist at face value. In fact, they were made by the artist Alison Jackson, known for her sets using doubles.
Alfred Hitchcock may have once bathed in the Thames, but certainly not on the day this photograph was taken. Instead, a doll made for the filming of the trailer for the movie "Madness"was bathing. In the image below, Hitchcock is holding his own rubber head.
A naked girl voting on the road has become one of the symbols of "Woodstock"over the years. This photo regularly appears in the materials dedicated to this legendary festival. However, it was made not at the festival, but for the advertising campaign of the company Landlubber, which produced clothing. "No clothes are better than Landlubber," the slogan read. Other shots of this project: