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The Hot Shoe Diaries: Big Light from Small Flashes

The Hot Shoe Diaries: Big Light from Small Flashes

When it comes to photography, it’s all about the light.

After spending more than thirty years behind the lens—working for National Geographic, Time, Life, and Sports Illustrated—Joe McNally knows about light. He knows how to talk about it, shape it, color it, control it, and direct it. Most importantly, he knows how to create it...using small hot shoe flashes.

In The Hot Shoe Diaries, Joe brings you behind the scenes to candidly share his lighting solutions for a ton of great images. Using Nikon Speedlights, Joe lets you in on his uncensored thought process—often funny, sometimes serious, always fascinating—to demonstrate how he makes his pictures with these small flashes. Whether he’s photographing a gymnast on the Great Wall, an alligator in a swamp, or a fire truck careening through Times Square, Joe uses these flashes to create great light that makes his pictures sing.

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The Cellar Entrance

The Cellar Entrance

Governor's Palace
~Colonial Williamsburg Virginia
"A kitchen building was included in the original appropriation for the Palace and it was directed in October 1705 that this building be "suitable for such an house." Henry Cary built the kitchen which he reported was almost finished in April 1709. It was ordered completed in October 1710 and also funds were appropriated for this purpose, and funds for standing furniture for the kitchen. The copper plate of 1732 shows only the Palace, two dependencies and two very small buildings. On the Frenchman's map of 1786 a large building west of the western office in shown. This building has been excavated and has east of it a number of outbuildings. In Botetourt's inventory are listed, "outhouses belonging to the Kitchen", namely, the Larder, Smoke House, Coal House, Salt House, Charcoal House, and Scullery. There was also a Dairy house, possibly near the stable and probably a separate building used as a Wine Store. The kitchen had a large fireplace, extensive space for bulky copper, iron, brass and pewter utensils, and storage space for a large amount of glass ware and linen.
In the Servants Hall there was a great deal of Staffordshire tableware, 2 pine tables and equipment for a fireplace. This servants hall may have been in the kitchen building as the furniture is inconsistent with the possibility of its being a separate building. The cook usually had a bed chamber in the kitchen. Most of the Governors had white men or women for cooks in addition to numerous negro helpers and waiters. The inventory of the Cook's Bed Chamber in 1770 showed that it was a large room with three windows and a fireplace, luxuriously furnished. No chairs or benches are listed in the Servants Hall in Botetourt's inventory. This probably means that this Servant's Hall in the kitchen corresponded to the modern designation "Butler's Pantry."
A CELLAR which contained 14 gross of empty bottles is listed in Botetourt's inventory apparently as part of the kitchen.
A Kitchen garden was laid out near the kitchen after the proposal of 1710 that "a kitchen garden and orchard be paled in at least, That a flower garden behind the house, as well as the court yard before it be enclosed with a brick wall four feet high with a balustrade of wood on top." An Act was passed after this proposal, in the session October 1710 providing "That a convenient kitchen garden be laid out on the said land & be enclosed with pales..." By "convenient" the Act meant adjacent, as the usual kitchen garden adjoined the kitchen building. The lines on the Frenchman's and the Simcoe maps may well be taken to indicate lines of paling enclosing the kitchen, its outhouses and its garden."

Cone of silence

Cone of silence

Dairy Freeze started in Columbus, OH in 1942. In 1956 it was sold to make room for the Town and Country Shopping Center. Everything, including blocks, windows, signs and equipment was moved to Mt Sterling, OH. When the Dairy Freeze re-opened in 1957, ice cream cones were 5 cents, hot dogs 25 cents and a soft drink was a dime. In 1959, a dance floor was added and Rock and Roll bands performed on Friday nights and Country bands performed on Saturday nights.

The business has remained in the same family making it the oldest family owned business in Mt Sterling. This is the original sign, built in 1952.

Hot Dogs are now $1.75, small soft dring $1.10 and a small cone $1.35. Not bad, really.

small dairy equipment

small dairy equipment

Good Old American Wholesomeness: Uncle Jim's Dairy Farm DVD (1963)

Uncle Jim's Dairy Farm is a sunny and wholesome film about farming and fun. Brother and sister George and Betty leave the city for the summer to come and stay at their Uncle Jim's dairy farm. Joining their young cousins Andy and Jane, they work and play while learning how a dairy farm operates. Everyone on the farm is expected to help and contribute. George and Betty help feed the pigs, gather eggs, and weed the gardens. But while the film examines these charming aspects of farm work, summer isn't just about labor. George and Betty discover there are many fun things to do around the farm. They swing on a rope in the hay loft. They play with the farm animals and snack on their Aunt's delicious food in the afternoons. Harkening back to a simpler time with basic values and down home living, Uncle Jim's Dairy Farm is a warm and comforting vintage video.

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