For 20 years now, New York-based photographer Spencer Tunick has been creating human art installations all over the world, calling together volunteers by the hundreds or thousands, asking them to remove their clothes, and photographing them in massive groups. His philosophy is that "individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together, metamorphose into a new shape. Collected here are images from several of his installations as they were being composed. Warning : The following photos all depict naked human bodies, and are not screened out. The nudity is central to Tunick's art. Naked volunteers pose for the US photographer Spencer Tunick on the largest glacier in the Alps, Aletsch glacier, in Switzerland, as part of an environmental campaign about global warming near the mountain resort of Bettmeralp, on August 18, Naked volunteers lie on Aletsch glacier, posing for photographer Spencer Tunick as part of an environmental campaign about global warming, on August 18, The campaign organized by Greenpeace is aimed at drawing attention to melting Alpine glaciers, a clear sign of global warming and man-made climate change according to the organization. Naked volunteers stand atop Aletsch glacier, posing for photographer Spencer Tunick as part of an environmental campaign about global warming near the mountain resort of Bettmeralp, on August 18,
Media in category "Groups of nudist people"
From Wikimedia Commons, the free media repository. See also category: Groups of naturist people. Subcategories This category has only the following subcategory. Media in category "Groups of nudist people" The following 51 files are in this category, out of 51 total. At the nudist beach.
The Atlantic Crossword
Spencer Tunick born January 1, is an American photographer best known for organizing large-scale nude shoots. Since , he has photographed over 75 human installations around the world. His father Earl owned a keychain photo-viewer franchise in the Catskills. He earned a Bachelor of Arts from Emerson College in In , Tunick began documenting live nudes in public locations in New York through video and photographs. His early works from this period focus more on a single nude individual or small groups of nudes. Tunick cites , when he posed and photographed 28 nude people in front of the headquarters of the United Nations in midtown Manhattan, as a turning point in his career; "It all started there, moving my work from just photography into installation and performance photography," he says. Tunick's philosophy is that "individuals en masse, without their clothing, grouped together, metamorphose into a new shape. The bodies extend into and upon the landscape like a substance. These grouped masses which do not underscore sexuality become abstractions that challenge or reconfigure one's views of nudity and privacy.
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