A new diptych is added to Mimi Berlin’s image library for you to enjoy! This pair is called Door hinges in Green.
Dyptich Image Library
On the left MB000017 Green Door hinge. This image is a detail of ‘Home away from Home’ a sculpture by Do Ho Suh (photographed in 2019 at Museum Voorlinden) On the right; MB000018 Green Door hinge 2. This image is photographed at an old Marine building from 1915 in Amsterdam.
MB Stock Images
MB Stock Images is Mimi Berlin’s image library, photography also by Ms Berlin. Added and unique value to this library is that you buy in pairs, always and only. In other words: it’s a diptych image library.
Have a look, maybe you need this imagery, and maybe you don’t. Either
way, don’t say we didn’t offer. If you are interested please leave a
reply and we’ll get in touch. Have a nice day! xoxo Mimi Berlin
Let’s show a small selection of images with green hands, why not?! They came to us by means of an algorithm: and we, at Mimi Berlin, “don’t look a given horse in the mouth”
Have a Nice Day! xoxo Mimi
image via @nicolettacarlone
Sometimes a social media algorithm works in your favor. These images of green hands for example are a real good ‘image editing’ subject for us at Mimi Berlin. For these kinds of matching images we used to search and collect for weeks on end. Nowadays they just are a gift, too easy and boring for us. That’s why our ‘image editing‘ posts are quite limited these days.
image by mimi berlin made in Voorschoten, The Netherlands
Gadget on planter (plastic on plastic)
Toad armchair, 1968 Polyester resin 30,3 x 44 x 36,2 inches Édition Résine d’Art O. Haligon
Mimi Berlin started using Instagram (@mimiberlin_amsterdam) on a frequent basis a whiile ago. Due to that fact we forget to post the images we make ourselves on this blog. Which, to us, is a shame, since we intend to keep this blog forever and make it our own encyclopedia. The first two images are made by us, the last one is the toad chair designed by Claude and François-Xavier Lalanne. (image via jousse-entreprise.com)
People sometimes ask of us; what is it that you do Mimi Berlin? You keep posting these random images with equally random topics…. Well, we answer, we read these images. Just as important; we edit them, not with Photoshop, but we like to combine images to create new visions or ideas, or to ‘write down’ what’s in our minds, so we don’t forget.
931 Ad Lucky Strike Cigarettes American Tobacco Broadway Actress Leone Sousa
A Lucky Strike advert from the 1930s showing the supposed health benefits of smoking. Source: tobacco.stanford.edu, available here.
Edward Bernays’ Green Campaign for Lucky Strike.
The women who smoked In the 1930s didn’t like the green color of the Lucky Strike packages. Edward Bernays set up a major campaign “to convince women that green was the new black.” With assistance from editors at Vogue and Harper’s Bazaar, green began to dominate the fashion world. He came up with the “Green Ball” held in 1934 in New York, featuring some of the city’s most prominent socialites.” (read more neatorama.com)
Edward Bernays for Lucky Strike.
In the late 1920s, American Tobacco Company chairman George Washington Hill wanted to gain the female market for his Lucky Strike cigarettes; so he hired Edward Bernays. Bernays PR company came up in the with the idea to market cigarettes as ‘Torches of Freedom’ Bare in mind that in the 19th century smoking for women in public was not done at all.
During the New York Easter Parade in 1929, “a young woman named Bertha Hunt stepped out into the crowded fifth avenue and created a scandal by lightning a Lucky Strike cigarette. The incident was highlighted even more because the press had been informed in advance of Hunt’s course of actions, and had been provided with appropriate leaflets and pamphlets. What they did not know was that Hunt was Bernays’s secretary and that this was the first in a long line of events that was aimed at getting women to puff. Bernays proclaimed that smoking was a form of liberation for women, their chance to express their new found strength and freedom.” (read more yourstory.com) That worked well! Lucky Strike sold “40 billion cigarettes in 1930 compared to 14 billion just five years earlier” (read more) historyisnowmagazine.com
It’s things-from-the-past-you-should-see-week, an educational program at Mimi Berlin.