Sean Connery Golfing In 1962

Sean Connery Golfing 1962

Seen above is the one and only Sean Connery captured by surprise while en route to the golfing green. The term “paparazzo” was coined just two years prior, and in this now 52-year-old photo, we can see trace origins of the tabloid “photography” so pervasive in modern media.

What We Love This Week, Volume XCII

Pinnacles

Source: Bored Panda

Man Travels Thousands Of Miles Around Australia, Returns With These Stunning Scenes

Milky Way Uluru

Source: Bored Panda

Johan Lolos spent an entire year traversing Australia’s diverse terrains, documenting all of his findings on film. In spite–or perhaps because–of the danger to which he subjected himself daily, we think Lolos made the right choice in abandoning his Belgian homeland and entering the Outback. Lolos’ photos present a world that seems external to our own, but are made that much more exciting because–guess what–these places are right here on Earth. Check out the entire spread at Bored Panda.

Uluru Sunset

Source: Bored Panda

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Oneonta Gorge: Reason Number 2457 Why Oregon Is A Beautiful State

Oneonta Gorge

Add this beauty as yet another reason why you need to make a trip to Oregon this fall. Oneonta Gorge enjoys its status as a botanical area given its unique aquatic plant life. Why the weird name? The first guy to photograph it (in the mid 19th century) was from the small town of Oneonta, New York.

Australia’s Very “Manly” Beach

Manly Beach Australia

If you’re in the market to understand why natural places have such weird names, it often helps to crack open a history book and see who first “discovered” it. In the case of Manly Beach, Australia, it was Captain Arthur Phillip. Upon seeing the indigenous people who called the area home, Phillip intimated that their “confidence and manly behaviour made [him] give the name of Manly Cove to this place”. Phillip later became the first Governor of New South Wales and also the founder of what would eventually become Sydney.

It should be noted that Phillip maintained close relations with aboriginals upon his arrival, saying that they should never be slain and that colonists should not retaliate against non-fatal spearing. That, however, changed when his gamekeeper had been killed by Aboriginals and Phillip had six of them put to death.

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