Reproduced in Full Moon by Michael Light. It basically just collects a load of NASA photos from the Apollo missions with little or no commentary, but the cumulative visual effect (of desolate strangeness, for the most part, as one might expect) makes the book worth checking out.
Apollo 16’s Charles Duke took this photo in April of 1972, in the Moon’s Descartes Highlands. It shows a snapshot of Duke and his family in their backyard in Houston, Texas. Is it still there?
Apollo 12, November 1969. Alan Bean with a sample container full of lunar material collected at Sharp Crater in the Ocean of Storms. The photographer, Charles Conrad, is reflected in Bean’s visor. Here I think you can really see why some nutters refuse to believe the Moon landings were real. The astronauts look like dolls, the Moon looks tiny and there’s a strange shallow focus effect superficially similar to macro photography.
Lunar module Orion returning to command module Casper after liftoff from the Moon (Apollo 16 mission, 1972). Again it looks miniature and a bit daft, more like a child’s ramshackle cardboard box play spaceship rather than something costing millions of dollars.
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Reblogged this on Alistair Gentry.
Do you really believe the garbage propaganda that we went to the moon? One has to be a moron beyond measure; a complete retard to believe the farce. In short, it was all a hoax, and faked here on Earth. Grow a pair, will ya, and learn to use your common-sense.
I’ve been to your country but frankly I found the whole thing extremely unrealistic. Most of the dialogue was inconsistent and many of the characters were far too extreme to be believable. Obviously a ridiculous hoax.