Bag’s Take-Away:
A poignant illustration, especially given international denial over historically catastrophic and still-boiling Fukushima nightmare.

(A body crisped?) 
theatlantic:

Quakebook: International Sorrow Finds an Outlet Online

Helpless in the face of nature’s wrath, a group of Japanophiles crowdsourced a book of essays and artwork to give a voice to those affected by Japan’s massive earthquake

Read more at The Atlantic
[Image: Quakebook]

Bag’s Take-Away:

A poignant illustration, especially given international denial over historically catastrophic and still-boiling Fukushima nightmare.

(A body crisped?) 

theatlantic:

Quakebook: International Sorrow Finds an Outlet Online

Helpless in the face of nature’s wrath, a group of Japanophiles crowdsourced a book of essays and artwork to give a voice to those affected by Japan’s massive earthquake

Read more at The Atlantic

[Image: Quakebook]

Marc Sobel writes (sending link to New Yorker photo booth slide show): Don’t know what to make of this one.
The Bag answers: The “cellophane” one?  Does it feel sci-fi.  Maybe it has a mutated feeling.  Is it partly because it’s a woman, btw? Is part of the feeling of it that she’s a woman/solider?
Marc Sobel answers: All I could get was this and the spirit of the Japanese military.  but a very ghostly image.   I think it’s a man.
(Photo: Adam Dean/Panos. caption: A Japanese Self-Defense Force soldier looks out at the tsunami devastation reflected in the window in Rikuzen-Takaata, Iwate Prefecture, March 15, 2011. Thousands of people died in this small town seventy kilometers northeast of Sendai.)
(via Photo Booth: Adam Dean: Photographs from Japan : The New Yorker)

Marc Sobel writes (sending link to New Yorker photo booth slide show): Don’t know what to make of this one.

The Bag answers: The “cellophane” one?  Does it feel sci-fi.  Maybe it has a mutated feeling.  Is it partly because it’s a woman, btw? Is part of the feeling of it that she’s a woman/solider?

Marc Sobel answers: All I could get was this and the spirit of the Japanese military.  but a very ghostly image.   I think it’s a man.

(Photo: Adam Dean/Panos. captionA Japanese Self-Defense Force soldier looks out at the tsunami devastation reflected in the window in Rikuzen-Takaata, Iwate Prefecture, March 15, 2011. Thousands of people died in this small town seventy kilometers northeast of Sendai.)

(via Photo Booth: Adam Dean: Photographs from Japan : The New Yorker)