You gotta love a family photo, especially those that show tender moments shared by a father and her daughter. You can just imagine just how much love can be seen in one photo. But when the little girl blossoms into this beautiful young lady, that super tight bond diminishes. Eventually, mug shots had to be taken and, oh boy, the results turned out to be extremely hilarious and embarrassing. So what do we exactly mean by that? Well, you gotta scroll down and see for yourself. Be warned, however, that you'll probably laugh out loud while browsing these photos
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Skip to the article , or search this site. This post is brought to you by A Man. My dad only gets me into the car by promising a trip to Barnes and Noble. I can sympathize. Despite the bribe, I refuse to talk to my dad. We buy hats. This is starting to feel more like fun and less like torture. In a room full of tourists, I am the biggest tourist of them all. Notably: the souvenir shop contains postcards depicting naked women. We arrive at the Grand Canyon.
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I cast a searching look over the frame of my glasses. I could never figure out how people in movies did this so cavalierly; it always hurt my eyes. Maybe if I wore my frames farther down my nose. I felt something important about to unfold before me. You can ask me anything. How often do you and mom have sex? I heard her asking. Have you ever smoked weed? Do you love me more than my brother? Are you happy?
Wyatt Neumann is a photographer and a father. In he took his two-year-old daughter Stella on a cross-country road trip, photographing their journey along the way. Neumann captured sunsets and cornfields and, of course, Stella, often donning one of most two-year-old girls' two favorite ensembles: a princess dress and nothing at all. In the middle of the trip, what the Safari Gallery describes as "a hyper puritanical, neo-conservative group" launched a cyber-attack on Neumann's images, specifically those of Stella. Calling the images "perverse," "sick" and "pornographic," members of the group attempted to remove all traces of them from the web. They successfully prompted Facebook and Instagram to shut down his accounts, and they criticized his artist website as well. While Neumann claims he was open to others expressing their opinions about his work, the "forced censorship" went too far. They took down my Instagram and Facebook; those are huge digital platforms for a photographer. It had a physical effect on my ability to communicate with people. The fact that they had that ability to control my experience in this life made me want to fight back.