The Most Iconic Photographs From National Geographic's 125-Year History Perhaps the most iconic National Geographic photo, Steve McCurry snapped this picture of an Afghan girl in a Pakistan refugee camp in 1984. It almost went unnoticed, until one editor rescued it from a pile and stuck it on the June 1985 Cover
Nepal- no makeup- just a very exceptional face- a unique face- a interesting face. Looks like a young girl that has potential and will find her way. She looks 3rd World but has the face and hair. Very beautiful in her own right.
"MOK SOH..." photo by Abe Less. Clarissa Pinkola Estes says: "Entering the terrain of wisdom occurs at any age. We sometimes step, sometimes stumble, and other times we are pulled into the territory of the Crone when the need for a deeper, larger understanding of our most meaningful path can no longer be denied—when the gifts hidden in our challenges must be brought forth." [More wonderful older women at https://www.pinterest.com/yrauntruth/grow-up-age-croning/ ]
Upon his award acceptance Robin Williams: "Most of all, I want to thank my father, up there, the man who when I said I wanted to be an actor, he said, 'Wonderful. Just have a back-up profession like welding'."
Bhutan is one of the last countries in the world to introduce television to its people. The government lifted a ban on TV—and on the Internet—only 11 years ago. (http://worldwildlife.org/blogs/wwf-travel-blog/posts/ten-interesting-facts-about-bhutan)
The Golden Ratio of Beauty: "There's a "golden ratio" for faces. Faces were considered most attractive when the features were set apart according to certain ratios. Ideally, you want the distance between your eyes and mouth to be about 36 percent of the length of your face. And, ideally, the distance between your eyes should be 46 percent of your face's width..." (Adrianna Lima)
The Javanese are anethnic group native to the Indonesian island of Java. At approximately 100 million people (as of 2011), they form the largest ethnic group in Indonesia. They are predominantly located in the central to eastern parts of the island. There are also significant numbers of people of Javanese descent in most Provinces of Indonesia, Malaysia, Suriname and the Netherlands. – Wikipedia Photographs circa 1930s, found on We Dream in Color