Tuesday, December 10, 2013

Documentary film has many purposes: to inform, to entertain, and to amaze. From men with "yellow fever" to the state of post-recession China, from a romantic musical art form in the Philippines to the lives of North Korean refugees, documentarians turned their lenses on topics that span the globe. Click on the photo to check out this year's Documentaries!

Good Horror Movies Every Fan Has To #Korean Films Photos
Good Horror Movies Every Fan Has To #Korean Films Photos

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GDragon#Korean Films Photos
GDragon#Korean Films Photos

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North Koreans work to build a sandbag wall on Monday, Aug 13, 2012 as they try to repair damage brought by July flooding in Songchon County, North Korea. Floods killed at least 169 North Koreans nationwide and destroyed tens of thousands of homes. Photo: David Guttenfelder / AP
North Koreans work to build a sandbag wall on Monday, Aug 13, 2012 as they try to repair damage brought by July flooding in Songchon County, North Korea. Floods killed at least 169 North Koreans nationwide and destroyed tens of thousands of homes. Photo: David Guttenfelder / AP

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Documentary film has many purposes: to inform, to entertain, and to amaze. From men with "yellow fever" to the state of post-recession China, from a romantic musical art form in the Philippines to the lives of North Korean refugees, documentarians turned their lenses on topics that span the globe. Click on the photo to check out this year's Documentaries!
Documentary film has many purposes: to inform, to entertain, and to amaze. From men with "yellow fever" to the state of post-recession China, from a romantic musical art form in the Philippines to the lives of North Korean refugees, documentarians turned their lenses on topics that span the globe. Click on the photo to check out this year's Documentaries!

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Korean photographer Seung Hoon Park takes hundreds of photos of the same location using 16mm film and a huge tripod camera then weaves them together creating contemporary mosaics of tiny film
Korean photographer Seung Hoon Park takes hundreds of photos of the same location using 16mm film and a huge tripod camera then weaves them together creating contemporary mosaics of tiny film

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