Photo of the Week
Photo Title


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... there roams a creature unlike any other. A creature so bizarre, so scary, so repulsive, that one has to wonder why the people would allow such an abomination to stay! With a crimson horn extending from its head, a rusty gold ring on its left hand, a perplexing livestrong band on its right rist, and a cast that covers the broken leg which was unquestionably acquired while roaming the sewage underbellies of Phnom Penh, just what the heck is this monster's deal?

Well, this monster has one purpose in life: bearing the burdon of a material that Cambodia's infrastructure would arguably fall apart without. Where would this country be if not for the wonderfully generous amounts of Blue Diamond cement that this being provides? Where would the merchants set up? Where would the grandparents sleep at night? Where would the children learn? It is the monster that makes the construction of these vital shelters possible. And who knows, it may have been in the middle of this noble act that his poor noble leg took a loss. The cement he provides IS Cambodia today. The Blue-Diamond, Horn-Headed, Ring-Bearing, Broken-Footed creature IS Cambodia today. As is all else that shares the land-- the good, the bad, the beautiful, and the not-so-beautiful.

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Deep in the Wilderness of Phnom Penh…

Adam Brooks,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

… there roams a creature unlike any other. A creature so bizarre, so scary, so repulsive, that one has to wonder why the people would allow such an abomination to stay! With a crimson horn extending from its head, a rusty gold ring on its left hand, a perplexing livestrong band on its right rist, […]

Posted On

07/18/08

Author

Adam Brooks

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When Tim gave our group the assignment of making something ugly beautiful, I was at a loss. I could think of ugly things and I could think of beautiful things around the city of Phnom Penh, the finding both manifestations in one single object was a challenge. To make the ugly duckling a swan in the lense of my camera was the task, so out I went to find an ugly heap crap. I started making my way down the main street. Along the way I saw little piles of rubbish and mounds garbage, but nothing magnificent enough. Then I saw it. Over the horizon, the most beautiful pile of waste I had ever seen sitting in front of a green field. The skies were blue and the palm trees were tall and erect. This was the spot.

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Across the fields

Nikhil Mehra,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

When Tim gave our group the assignment of making something ugly beautiful, I was at a loss. I could think of ugly things and I could think of beautiful things around the city of Phnom Penh, the finding both manifestations in one single object was a challenge. To make the ugly duckling a swan in […]

Posted On

07/18/08

Author

Nikhil Mehra

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Sights

Julian LeCraw III,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

The rose red of her knees revealed how long she had been sitting there. Her pricked fingers spoke of hours with the needle. Her slivery hair as thin as the thread she was useing. The market spun around and yet she was unmoved, as if this spot had somehow slowed and become tranquil. Even the […]

Posted On

07/18/08

Author

Julian LeCraw III

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    [post_content] => The instructors asked us today to find something which appears to be ugly, but then take a picture and in some way make it beautiful. I found a man chopping wood in front of a noodle shop which had soot and dirt all over the front. I then realized, however, that this noodle shop is the way that Cambodia will develop. A stronger merchant class and more small business growth will be the only way for there to be any internal investment. In this way, this seemingly ugly small business is beautiful. I would post the picture, but my card doesn't work with any of the card readers on the trip.
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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Ugly/beautiful

Lorne Schweitzer,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

The instructors asked us today to find something which appears to be ugly, but then take a picture and in some way make it beautiful. I found a man chopping wood in front of a noodle shop which had soot and dirt all over the front. I then realized, however, that this noodle shop is […]

Posted On

07/17/08

Author

Lorne Schweitzer

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    [post_content] => Our assignment this morning: find something that we would usually view as ugly and, through photography and writing, find a way to present it as beautiful.  This led me to wonder, "What exactly is it that makes something beautiful? Is beauty really in the eye of the beholder?"  I have always been a firm believer that it is style not substance that matters most.  (For example, all of my favorite books are my favorites not because of their plots but because of the language they use.)  It is how you present something that matters.  Beauty varries from culture to culture.  What we may find beautifully exotic may seem common when viewed through Cambodian eyes.  Having said that, there are universal ideas of beauty.   I think most people would tend to agree that a sunset is beautiful, whereas a pile of trash is not.  On my morning errands, I kept my eyes open for things that struck me as either inherently beautiful or inherently ugly.  There is so much of both here in the streets of Phnom Penh.  I am always drawn to take photographs of smiling women with their heads wrapped in red kromas and barefoot monks in saffron robes receiving alms.  To me, these things are beautiful.  The market is a perfect place to find beauty and ugliness.  I was really interested by the appearance of food.  I have countless photographs of food on my camera... market stalls filled with juicy watermelons, vibrant dragonfruit, fragrant mangoes, ripe baby bananas.  My eye is drawn to the steam rising from a bowl of spicy noodles or the sugar crystals on pasteries.  I usually turn a blind eye (and hold my breath!!!) when passing by stands offering bloody brains, slimy entrails, chicken feet, pig snouts, and decaying fruit covered in flies.  However, today those were the exact things I chose to photograph.  I'm not sure I suceeded in portraying these things as beautiful (and I think I will certainly stick to eating warm, fresh baguette instead), but I enjoyed trying to look at things differently nonetheless.  
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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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What is beautiful?

Luisa Elizabeth Sperry,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

Our assignment this morning: find something that we would usually view as ugly and, through photography and writing, find a way to present it as beautiful. This led me to wonder, "What exactly is it that makes something beautiful? Is beauty really in the eye of the beholder?" I have always been a firm believer […]

Posted On

07/17/08

Author

Luisa Elizabeth Sperry

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The past three days at the temple complex have been amazing. Watching the other tourists interact with the locals has showed me how truely oblivious Americans truely are to other cultures. With a complete disregard of cultural stardards the toursits follow no respectful laws and even the locals have started to act more American. The language used and manner in which we are approached is a much different experience from any other place so far. Any interest towards any surrounding sparks a wave of children trying to sell things you don't want or need. When told that you don't want or need they list random facts about America and say ''I know you don't need but you buy anyways.''

Yet away from the temples the pace of life returns to normal. As we walked down a quite side street a small boy sitting on the front of a moto pointed and exubereently exclaimed "'White People" as if he had never seen a foreigner before.

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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White People

Grace Seigle,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

The past three days at the temple complex have been amazing. Watching the other tourists interact with the locals has showed me how truely oblivious Americans truely are to other cultures. With a complete disregard of cultural stardards the toursits follow no respectful laws and even the locals have started to act more American. The […]

Posted On

07/16/08

Author

Grace Seigle

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I don't have enough time to talk about Angkor; however, the kindness of Khmer people always astounds me.

I spent two hours sitting at a little market in Battambang and I only purchased one cup of tea. It cost roughly twelve cents. After about an hour, the woman who was running the stall sent her friend to buy her some corn for a little snack. When the friend returned with two ears of corn, again nothing seemed odd. The women, smiling as if overjoyed just to be generous, broke one of the ears in half for each other and handed the other entire ear of corn to me. I wasn't expected to pay for it; she had decided that this tourist wasn't the obnoxious kind that so frequently comes to the market and shows no respect. That made me smile as well.
I also got a citrus fruit orange-thingy on my way out!

My second experience occurred while I was doing a tourist-watching activity directly outside of Angkor Wat. The assignment was to observe tourists and consider the benefits vs. the costs, the appropriateness of the dress and behavior of the tourists, and a few other guiding questions. Another part of the assignment was to observe the reaction of the Khmer people working at Angkor. I spent a good amount of my time doing the latter. My 'station' was directly beside a fruit stand and I talked to the owner's son for a good while and after about thirty minutes of talking about tourism and assorted little subjects, he went over to his father, who handed him some yellow-watermelon. I got free breakfast just for holding a conversation and breaking the mold of ignorant and arrogant tourists that pass through Angkor Wat. I love the the people in this country.

I have to go now.
lierson-haoy

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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I have always depended on the kindness of strangers

Ben Wilsker,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

I don’t have enough time to talk about Angkor; however, the kindness of Khmer people always astounds me. I spent two hours sitting at a little market in Battambang and I only purchased one cup of tea. It cost roughly twelve cents. After about an hour, the woman who was running the stall sent her […]

Posted On

07/16/08

Author

Ben Wilsker

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When I travel, I find that whatever I happen to be reading during my travels really influences the lense through which I see my new environment. I just finished reading "The Spirit Catches You and You Fall Down" and I'd like to share a quotation from it that I found to be particularly relevant to our trip. "If you can't see that your own culture has its own set of interests, emotions, and biases, how can you expect to deal successfully with someone else's culture?" I've really been trying to recognize and set aside my own cultural baggage and keep my eyes and mind wide open.

-LES

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Cultural Baggage

Luisa Elizabeth Sperry,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

When I travel, I find that whatever I happen to be reading during my travels really influences the lense through which I see my new environment. I just finished reading "The Spirit Catches You and You Fall Down" and I’d like to share a quotation from it that I found to be particularly relevant to […]

Posted On

07/16/08

Author

Luisa Elizabeth Sperry

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Hey guys,

Most of you won't know me, but I was a leader on the last two trips to Cambodia. I'm in the US this summer working in the commodities markets (no, I am not a speculator) and today I found myself pausing from all the mile-a-minute news of oil prices and mortgage company problems to daydream about being at a placid little noodle stand inside Angkor Wat hanging out with students, instructors, and Khmer folks, and seeing Southeast Asia through all those fresh eyes. I miss Cambodia for sure. It's a magic place.

I've read a bunch of your Yak Yaks and it sounds like you are having an incredible trip. You've already been places that I have never been which makes me more than just a little bit envious.

Keep the Yak Yaks coming, enjoy your time in Cambodia, and have a plate of loc lac or bowl of kanom banjok for me.

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Sua S'dei

Jon Morris,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

Hey guys, Most of you won’t know me, but I was a leader on the last two trips to Cambodia. I’m in the US this summer working in the commodities markets (no, I am not a speculator) and today I found myself pausing from all the mile-a-minute news of oil prices and mortgage company problems […]

Posted On

07/16/08

Author

Jon Morris

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Cambodia, Summer 2008

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Angkor Wat

Matt Moore,Cambodia, Summer 2008

Description

Angkor Wat and the surrounding temples were beautiful. It is amazing that they were built without modern day tools.

Posted On

07/16/08

Author

Matt Moore

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