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Sparring, Boxing, Winning

Sparring, Boxing, Winning

In the last year I have reflected heavily on my photography (some of the reflecting I found so delightful that I shared it here on my blog). There were two main takeaways from all that glucose-sucking brain activity. Number one, my process of taking pictures is too anti-social, in that it basically is too lonely, i.e. I go out alone and shoot rather silent animals or cityscapes. Number two, my interests in photography changed to portraits and so I had to overcome my imaginary shyness and go out and ask people to make nice pictures of them. The results of both sessions are already on the blog, but the most challenging one came last week and has to with (the observant reader of the headline will have arrived at the conclusion already): boxing! (Yes!) The gym I go to has a focus on mixed martial arts and boxing, so I...
Bochum at night

Bochum at night

There is probably not too much to say about this, as the title is carefully crafted to relieve you of the need to use your imagination in even mildly exaggerated ways. So I’m back in my second home-town for a couple of days to meet old friends and to reflect on this year – which btw has been good when viewed through the lens of photography (see what I did there?).  It feels good to be back in Bochum for a while, everything feels familiar and friendly and troubles at home are far away and drift away quite nicely. Being here I had more coffee-dates with friends than even a caffeine junkie like me can handle easily, so I’m typing away on my tablet quite late at night. In the last two days I went out after dark to capture some impressions of this rugged and likeable town, which I...
Bows and arrows

Bows and arrows

Yesterday I went to a friend who – amongs a wide variety of other things – builds traditional bows and arrows. The idea is craftsmanship, i.e. building the weapons from scratch with traditional materials like horn, sinew, wood and leather, albeit with modern machinery. He has built dozens of bows and scores upon scores of arrows, which are intricately detailed and deadly as f*#@! The sheer beauty of them is fascninating and almost touching. The details in fabrication and painting work on all senses. These bows look great, sound and even smell good. Moreover, there is a sense of danger about them that makes touching them very special. A modern carbon fiber bow says deadly with more immediacy, but I doubt that it is possible to have the same level of attachment to a modern tool as you can have towards these new, but traditionally crafted arms. The process of making...
Portrait session

Portrait session

Recently I had a portrait session with my friend Sascha at my place. I do not have a studio, but a living room with plenty of space for a portrait shoot. This year I bought all that’s needed for my prosumer needs, two Yongnuo flashlights, an octobox, an umbrella for soft light, a reflector and some other small light modifiers, all in all an investment of under €300, not bad considering that it takes up very little space, works just fine and is a lot of fun to work with. We cleared a wall, set everything up and used my OMD EM1 and Olympus‘ very own and fine prime lenses, the 45mm 1,7 and the 50mm 1,8 – both lenses are super sharp and a joy to work with since they are light and small. As we’re no models (neither by looks nor desire) we used a book for male...
Tierfotografie als Konsum

Tierfotografie als Konsum

Welche Rolle spielen Tierfotografen in der ethischen Betrachtung von Zoos und kann man ihnen die Rolle von Konsumenten von Gütern, deren Produzenten die Zoos sind zuschreiben? Der Versuch, Tierfotografen als Konsumenten zu betrachten ist interessant, weil es damit möglich ist, bestimmte Bewertungen ihrer Handlungen und Relationen zwischen Ihnen, den Zoos und der Gesetzeslage auszumachen, die andernfalls vielleicht verborgen blieben. Konsum ist normalerweise über Verbrauch definiert. Das Gut, welches dem Konsumenten angeboten wird, wird nach dieser Definition also vermindert. Bei einem Brot ist diese Definition einfach zu bestätigen. Es wird gebacken, verkauft und gegessen. Nach diesen Handlungen ist das Gut aufgebraucht. Kühlschränke werden in anderen Zeiträumen verbraucht und müssen erst nach Jahren ersetzt werden. Ein anderer Konsum liegt zum Beispiel bei CDs und Blu-rays vor. Das Gut, also z.B. der Film oder das Musikstück werden nicht in einem herkömmlichen Sinne verbraucht, oder degradiert. Sie liegen theoretisch unendlich verfügbar vor. Allerdings werden...
The beauty in the cage – Gedanken zur Tierfotografie

The beauty in the cage – Gedanken zur Tierfotografie

Zootiere stellen für viele Hobbyfotografen ein spannendes Betätigungsfeld dar. Im Zoo kann man eine Vielzahl an Tieren bestaunen, ihre Interaktionen beobachten oder einfach ihre Schönheit bewundern. Als Fotograf kann man in einem einigermaßen geschützten Raum Kameraeinstellungen ausprobieren und sich an der an sich nicht leichten Tierfotografieren üben, da die Gehege sich nicht ändern und die meisten Tiere ihre Routen und Orte in den Gehegen haben, so dass man über die Wiederholung ausprobieren kann, wo man sich ideal positioniert, um die besten Fotos zu bekommen. Die Fotos, die auf diese Art und Weise entstehen, sind vielfältiger Natur. Es können vornehmlich Portraits sein, oder Bilder, die Spiel, Fütterung, Interaktion darstellen. Dabei variiert die Komposition und gibt über das Framing unterschiedlich viel Gehege in das Bild. Meine Portraits blenden das Gehege, die Zäune und selbst die verräterische und selten lebensraumnahe Natur weitgehend aus. Neben der darstellerischen Leistung hat die Zoofotografie auch unterschiedliche Funktionen...
Hagenbeck’s primates

Hagenbeck’s primates

I guess everyone likes primates, apes and monkeys, because they remind us of ourselves. At least that’s the main reason I like them. Hagenbeck is home to a range of primates from sakis to tamarins, from baboons to orang-utans. Especially the baboons are fascinating to me, because they are so lively, social, funny and frankly raw. Here are some good images from the last couple of visits. Enjoy.  
Toy Stories

Toy Stories

On some afternoons I allow myself to feel like a kid and play with action figures in my small home studio (a.k.a. kitchen). This time around it was actually to get rid of some collectibles. So set up my softbox, some white pvc-sheets and made some images of them before throwing them out, or at least setting them aside in order to give them to my nephew who is much more at the appropriate age. Still, the images came out rather dashing, so here they are. Enjoy.  
Tigerbabies

Tigerbabies

Back again at Hagenbeck’s Tierpark, there was quite a commotion because of four new Siberian tiger babies that even CNN cared to talk about. As I’m free at the moment, I could take the time to stand outside their compound for hours just to take some pictures. Perhaps interestingly, this caused me so much backpain that I had to have my vertebrae reset. Oh well. I think it’s not much compared to the attention the kittens had to endure. Apart from that I made friends with some other photographers there who I went with, which was a good amount of fun and some very expensive equipment got wheeled around between the three of us. But more on that later. First, it’s tiger-cuteness-galore. Enjoy. All images with kind permission of „Tierpark und Tropenaquarium Hagenbeck“.    
Hamburg’s nights

Hamburg’s nights

Lately I’ve been walking around late at night and made some images that exemplify what Hamburg looks at night. Here’s a collection of the quieter and more bustling sites along the Elbe all taken with long exposures, so that it’s the movement of the machines, not the humans that gets the focus. I guess I’ll be working on this a lot more in the future, so a part II will come (whenever that is). Enjoy!  
The gnat-fen

The gnat-fen

Well, in German it’s actually »Schnaakenmoor«, a waterland-conservation area in the north-west of Hamburg. Fens are mires in which the water accumulates because the area is slightly lower than the surrounding land, so that there is always an excess of water that rises to ground-level. Mires are inhabited by peatforming plants. As the plants die, they form peat which traps CO2 from the air, as the ground itself is separated from the oxygen in the air, the decomposition processes make it climate-neutral. Most mires nowadays have to be conserved so that they actually keep the water, if they don’t, they will transform into woodland with birches being the most common pioneer species (if around). In that process they will lose their CO2 and release it into the atmosphere, adding to climate change. For that reason it seems appropriate to appreciate these areas and raise awareness for their uniqueness. The gnat-fen...
Spring in Hamburg

Spring in Hamburg

Well, it’s sort-of-finally come. As the sun-hours finally coincide with my circadian rhythm I went out to snap some pics of flowers and such. Here is a small collection from the Hirschpark and Planten un Blomen. Not much to say, really.   Enjoy!  
Up North!

Up North!

Some weeks ago I went on holiday at the northern coast of Germany, more precisely, Sankt Peter-Ording. It’s a nice small village at the Watten-Sea, so there are nice museums, parks and informative exhibitions around that are connected in one way or the other to that national park. I did not have any special photographic agenda there, but I took some shots at the Wattforum Tönning, the animal park St. Peter and the Westerhever Lighthouse. So this is an assortment but hopefully there is something in there for you to … enjoy!  
Planning a great shot

Planning a great shot

Most of my shots are ’sort-of-planned-in-advance‘, i.e. I know where I go (always helpful) and I know what I’m interested in, so I can bring the right lens and accessories. And that’s ok. But when I went to Sankt Peter-Ording a couple of weeks ago, I knew I wanted to have a postcardish shot of the famous lighthouse there. So on my third day there, I approached the subject much as I approached my other stuff, packed my camera bag, brought a tripod and decided to drive to the lighthouse. There I realized that I had to walk a couple of Kilometers only to get to the lighthouse, that I would have to wait for two hours in the cold to wait for sunset and that I had already got soggy-wet shoes from the saltmarsh. So, no. I had to get back. At home I downloaded PlanIt!, a photography app that...
Some more animal park!

Some more animal park!

Here is an assortment of animal park pictures that haven’t yet found a place elsewhere. You get some black and white images at the end, some structures and sculptures and some more animals that haven’t been featured before.   Enjoy!  
Making a portrait session

Making a portrait session

Some weeks ago I did my first portrait-shoot for a colleague and friend of mine who also happens to be a certified tenor. The images are for his sed-cards, so I aimed for a high degree of professionalism in the process. We booked our assembly hall so we had enough space and power to shoot and set up a basic lighting with white and dark backgrounds as you can see in the images below. I used my Walimex 150W Studiolight with a shoot-through umbrella, a basic reflector (white and black for both situations) and two Yongnuo 560II speedlights with their wireless controller for the shoot. The lighting setup can also be seen in the image. The goal was to go for a dramatic, yet classy, lighting mood. For best results I used my Olympus 45mm 1.8 (equals a 90mm full-frame lens), which I stopped down to around f5.6 (=f11) to...
The tropics

The tropics

Well, not the real ones, of course, but those at Hagenbeck’s zoo, anyway.Here’s a nice selection of shots inside the catacombs of the aquarium and the tropical area. The difficulty here is really to get sharp shots – any sharp shots, as it’s quite dark in the building. Another complication has to do with the thick sheets of special glass that protect the water tanks. They introduce layers of refraction, smudge and take away yet more light. So if you go inside the tropical aquarium be shure to boost your iso number quite high and be prepared to labour for each image, both in making it and in post-production. I wonder how much better the situation would be if I had a full-frame camera….
The animals of Hagenbeck

The animals of Hagenbeck

I’ve spent many weekends in the past year at »Tierpark Hagenbeck«, the privately funded zoo in Hamburg that looks back on six generations of family-ownership. The enormous costs of €41.000 a day(!) are exclusively covered by ticket-sales, donations or testaments (see their website for more information). The park is famous for its various panoramas, the skilfully laid out paths and of course its history and tradition. If you have the time, you should certainly pay it a visit. As far as photography is concerned, the animal compounds have a high degree of naturalism to them, which is of course good for the animals, but it also allows for some stunning photographs that seem to show the animals in their natural habitats. In the following you see some of my best shots from the last 15 months, all with kind permission of Tierpark Hagenbeck. All shots here were taken in the park....
Harbour City II

Harbour City II

Today, some friends took me out to the Elbphilharmonie to make some images. A beautiful, icy-cold and bright winter-day persuaded me quickly to join them. We were not alone. That is actually the reason why there are only a handful of pics in here today, there are quite some more nice images on my hard-drive, but they usually have some person who is tack-sharp in the frame and I shy away from publishing pictures of strangers that I haven’t asked for their image.  
People and Stories

People and Stories

Travelling through a foreign country is nice, even if it’s only for the scenery. The most important aspect of going abroad is to meet new people, though, people with their different stories, backgrounds, wishes and goals. It is those encounters that shape my view of a country and make the journey worthwhile. Here you will find some people from a school in Tanzania that I work with in a partnership. That remote village in Tanzania is well-connected, though, because of the huge amount of work done by the Lutheran Church and partnerships in Germany. Asking the students about their dreams and wishes, you learn that they are all yearning for playing their part in society: doctors, lawyers, policemen, teachers. Along the way you meet the guest-house owners, volunteers and the wonderful chefs. Great people from all over the world. In other parts you find street-vendors, young and old, doing business,...
School partnership with a Tanzanian Secondary School

School partnership with a Tanzanian Secondary School

This blog post is different from others in that it explicitly promotes the school partnership between Blankenese, Germany and Lupila, Tansania. The images hopefully give some impressions of our partnership and maybe if you have either time or money (or both), you might consider volunteering, be it at church, at school or by donating to one of the more respectable agencies. Our school partnership has a long tradition. Having started in 1990 I have participated only in the last six years but I already feel like I am part of a community. This year I was there on my fourth trip which was all about finding a new direction of how our two schools should work together. In the process, though, we could witness how donation money was well-spent on an assembly- and dining-hall and how large NGOs like UNIDO help less-developed regions gain a lot of independence by building a large hydroelectric power-plant. Some...
Snapshots – Roadtrippin‘ Tanzania

Snapshots – Roadtrippin‘ Tanzania

Being on the road in Tanzania is actually not fundamentally different from being on the road in Germany. That being said, the differences are sometimes harsh. In the last blog I talked about rubble roads and their abundance in rural parts of Tanzania is striking, to say the least. Here I am more concerned with visual differences. The kinds of motorcars, the bustling street life, the amazing colours fuelled by the ocre-dust, the clothing and the general openness of public life in the towns and cities. The blog-post picture shows a bajaji, a three-wheeled motorcycle used as a car. These nimble things come from India but have grown to immense popularity in Tanzania. The streets are teeming with them – at least in parts where a middle-class is forming. Having such a vehicle means huge popularity and mobility as you are instantly able to transport people or goods from one...
On Safari – Tandala Tented Camp

On Safari – Tandala Tented Camp

Going to Ruaha-National-Park is an adventure in itself. Shortly after Iringa you leave the tarmac and go on a rubble-road for 55 miles. Mean speed drops to a crawl of 15 mph max and the whole journey takes three to five hours, depending on the vehicle. Once you enter the camp, which is close to the gate of the park, bliss awaits. Tandala tented camp is centered on two communal areas, one on poles with a thatched roof and luxurious South-African leather sofas and one under the open sky. The tents (after all, it’s called tented camp) each sit on a platform on stilts and are of the rough’n’lush kind. They keep all of the uncomfortableness of the rough nature outside and let fresh earthy air and beautiful sunlight inside. Massai watch over you day and night and the chef caters to almost all whims the European palate may come...
Rough Ruaha

Rough Ruaha

The Ruaha National-Park is located in the western regions of Tansania on a highland plateau of roughly 900m. Since 2008 it has been the largest national-park in Tanzania. Surrounded by mountains it receives twelve hours of continuous sunlight during the dry season with temperatures rising to up to 35C. At night falling winds blow mightily across the plains. These pictures were mainly taken around noon when temperatures are at their hottest and most animals seek shelter under a tree. No one but tourists would go out at that time of day.
Harbour Museum B/W

Harbour Museum B/W

Here are some more views from the museum and a viewpoint nearby in glorious black and white.  
Harbour Museum

Harbour Museum

Claus and Marion took me to Hamburg’s Harbour Museum, which is a registered society that buys, mends and of course displays important objects of the harbour’s technical past. There is a stunning assortment of exhibits that speak to the history of the harbour and we enjoyed a tour of the freight-ship „Bleichen“ (more on that in a later post).  
Birding

Birding

Yesterday I went to the „Weltvogelpark Walserode“, which is called the world’s largest bird-zoo, hosting thousands of individuals in six-hundred species. I attended the flight-show and some aviaries to try and get some good pictures. Alas, this time around I lucked out. When photographing birds in fight it’s all about shutter speed. a 1/2000s is preferred, so I dialled that in for a minimum aperture and an iso around 1250. That way I can control changes in light by simply dialling the shutter speed a bit up or down and a M4/3rd camera gives an immediate live-view of whether or not the exposure is good. There is no manual focusing with birds in flight, so I set my EM1 up in continuous autofocus tracking mode with high-speed sequential shutter. In doing so, the camera goes into phase-autofocus, theoretically focusing continuously on the subject I set my original focus on, so...
Airplanes!!!

Airplanes!!!

Today I went to Hamburg Airport to watch some planes. There’s probably not too much more to say about that. 😀  
Viking Days

Viking Days

Yesterday I went to visit the „Wikingertage Schleswig“, a really nice Viking-era/Medieval family event. It was filled with extremely nice people, shops, magic and warfare events and everything that you might wish for in such an event. You can learn more about the fair here: Wikingertage auf Facebook Interestingly, they liked my shots so much that they will use them in their own publications!!! Enjoy! (Die Genehmigung zur Veröffentlichung wurde vom Veranstalter eingeholt)  
Laboe – snaps

Laboe – snaps

I will update this post with some snapshots over the next couple of days. They will have no particular topic other than that they are taken at or around Laboe. Enjoy.  
A walk on the beach – Laboe I

A walk on the beach – Laboe I

My summer vacation this year took me to Laboe, Schleswig-Holstein. It’s a small vacation-spot right at the Baltic Sea. My hotel is located right there, near the Marine-Memorial. On this first day I took stroll along the beach, taking in how relaxed everyone was. I shall be relaxed one of these days as well. A special treat is that my parents stay only some kilometres away taking a regimen. So here you see them, smiling quite contently at Laboe’s harbour.
Museum of Ethnology

Museum of Ethnology

I’ve wanted to go there for quite some time now, so after having visited Hagenbecks, I went straight to the Museum of Ethnology in Hamburg, stopping just once for a large caffe latte. It’s a rather amazing place where they try to embed their exhibits in an informative context. Here are some impressions. I tried to only show exhibits that seem to be too old to have a copyright. I will gladly take any image down that violates any copyright.  
Mysterious attic

Mysterious attic

Some days ago at work, we noticed that our attic has some mysterious spots and places where some of the natural occurring trash seems to have found a new order. Nicely placed under the windows or in a corner there are agglomerations of tidbits, gimcrackery, paintings, dust and ostensibly artfully assembled arrangements of artificial flowers, books and other trifles. If not for fairies, leprechauns or divine intervention, we seem to house a tongue-in-cheek artistic community that is bereft of a need for audience. Well, no longer.  
Prototype Museum

Prototype Museum

Today, my brother, my nephew and I went to the Prototype Museum in Hamburg, where no touching and no flashing of the cars is allowed. It’s a shame. At least they should disallow the other tourists to stand in the frame I want to shoot. I like wishful thinking for what it’s worth (not a lot), so I could almost exclusively resort to details. In black and white. Highly post-processed. Here they are, enjoy!  
Snapshots: Harbour Celebration

Snapshots: Harbour Celebration

There is not much to say about this. I usually do not shoot boats, so I felt rather unfamiliar making pictures of them (they are obviously not zoo animals 😀 ). Nevertheless, there are always some images that are better than the rest, which are bundled here. Anyway, it was more a day out with Katharina than anything else, so I call this blog »snapshots«. Enjoy.  
A walk in the Jenischpark

A walk in the Jenischpark

Despite feeling somewhat sick, I managed to catch the evening light at the Jenischpark, if only to crush it down to moody black and white, making it look more like a place where you would not want to amble around at night for fear of film-noir-esque passerbys.  
Ice-breaker „Stettin“

Ice-breaker „Stettin“

Here is a small photo essay about the „Eisbrecher Stettin“ the oldest coal-powered ship still working. It is run by a public charity that keeps it up-and-running. At least once a year for the harbour birthday they polish it up even more, because it takes part in the celebration. Here are some images that capture the raw spirit of this eighty-three-year old quaint boat, which acquired the status of a technical monument in 1982. More info on the boats and the charity can be found here.  
Loki-Schmidt-Garden

Loki-Schmidt-Garden

Today I went to see how spring is doing at the Loki-Schmidt-Garden in Hamburg. It’s coming along nicely, though I cannot say that I had any specific artistic imagery in mind. Anyway, I went rather midday, so the light was quite harsh, which confined me to photographing flowers in the shade most of the time. So the flowers come first. Of course I tried to catch some more images, and maybe more interesting ones as composition goes. You can decide for yourself. Along the way, I met two charming photographers, Klaus and Marion, we talked about good spots for pictures in Hamburg, so I think the Harbour-Museum is going to be next on my list. All the best to you, btw.  
Flotsam and Jetsam (Föhr II)

Flotsam and Jetsam (Föhr II)

Some things can be discovered at the beach. Not a lot of pirate-loot, though 🙁 Still this is not only about flotsam and jetsam, so there are some other images showing the harsh beauty of the island.  
At the beach (Föhr I)

At the beach (Föhr I)

So I went to Föhr for a couple of days to practice my photography some more, but sadly, I caught the flu and even if it was in its mild form, I still laboured with it quite a bit. Btw, the article image was not taken on Föhr, but quite near the small port in Dagebüll.        
Schanzenviertel

Schanzenviertel

Today Katharina and I went for a stroll through the Schanzenviertel, one of the last remains of left-wing culture in Hamburg. The quarter is full of graffiti, tourists, punks and hipsters, a strange but not wholly amusing mixture, at least to me. We took a look at some graffiti and wondered whether this is a place to live, considering that for many people it’s the place-to-be, it was a no for both of us. The place is just too run-down. Still the graffiti is rather good: There is a playground next to the old bunker, so I took the Atomium shot that others go to Brussels for :D. These people were mending the abandoned(?) skateboard park. No skaters around. The following portrait is of »Pflanzpirat«, an artists who helps people with their guerrila-gardening projects. The streets are rather deserted on a cold Sunday afternoon. That doesn’t make it a comfort-zone....
Photowalk Hamburg

Photowalk Hamburg

Today I went on a photowalk with Sascha, who keeps a fine and awe-inspiring travel-photoblog here: www.senicer.de. We went to town with nothing other on our minds than that we would not be able or interested in doing landscape, garden, animals. So nothing that I usually do. All right. Here we go. We started on the infamous Reeperbahn in St. Pauli. The goal was to capture not the hustle and bustle at night as that can quickly get rather dangerous (there was a gang-suicide there just the night before) but the sobering morning. So we went there at 9am to find empty streets, devoid of tourists. There are not many people who live there any more, as the quarter is rather gentrified. Most people who live there are seniors who enjoy the low rent because they are still on contracts from the 1950s. The streets are rather bleak in the...
Dull

Dull

Just went out today because I hadn’t been in weeks, with nothing special on my mind. Maybe that’s not quite true. It’s a dull winter day today and I thought that maybe I could overcome my idealessness by choosing ‚dull‘ as a topic. Whooo, sounds exciting? Well, … Anyway I went up the street a little bit in the north of Hamburg where street planners thought that it might be a nice idea to plant huge council houses on the green field, called Osdorfer Born. So there is this new quarter between some middle-of-nowheres and no good public infrastructure. What a nice topic. Anyway, I thought that these houses might make a picture, but I went to the wrong spot and couldn’t quite figure out how to walk there through the fields (or didn’t want to, not sure). Still, the image I came out with seems humorous to me, the...

M. Zuiko 12-40, 2,8, pro

My newest lens arrived, the fabulous M. Zuiko 12-40, 2,8 pro. This beast made of glass seemingly turns the advantages of the 4/3rd system upside down, as it heftily unbalances my tiny E-PL3, but makes photography so much more fun. I used it immediately to capture early autumn colours, which came out in a vibrant and tack-sharp way. – Actually the last bit is probably not true, as I used HDR, which comes with a lot of ghosting in the twigs and branches of trees, so absolute sharpness is not yet there. But I’m getting there, and more and more I am trying to hone my technical skills in order to arrive at sharp images. My next goal will probably be to remember to set auto-stabilization to off when using my tripod, so … I’ve got a lot to learn.

Olympus E-PL3 with Kit Lens

In 2012 I bought my first digital camera, the Olympus E-Pl 3, a small mirror-less compact camera with exchangeable lenses. I use the kit-lenses M.Zuiko 14 – 42mm and 42-150mm. I do also use a macro-converter lens and the VF-3 electronic viewfinder. As is obvious, this is beginner’s gear and that’s exactly what I am. As the images show, the camera/lens-combination is better in some situations and challenged in others. The small MFT-sensor has its problems in low-light situations, which start well before sundown or in almost all indoor situations. Here, a tripod would be helpful, but don’t expect the camera to perform well as a birthday-party shooter late at night, at least not with my lenses. Cranking up the ISO-levels helps, but starting with ISO 1600 the noise level becomes distracting, at least for me. Luckily for me, I am not interested in framing birthday parties, so moving on. I...
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