Namuth’s work creates an instant romance with the audience because it indicates well-thought process and organized materials that gave rise to his remarkable creations. The visual mediums he would create would triumph the work of the artists that are known all over the world.
Hans’ image of Pollock cannot be found in A World of Art. The image is a portrait made for public, and it displays Pollock as a young man. The medium features a brooding and a volatile finger derived from his photographs and films. Pollock was pursuing the same career as Namuth and their careers as artists were intertwined because it was through Pollock that Namuth got recognition and countless accolades. The portrait of Pollock tells of Namuth’s decision to identify an accomplice who helped rise the ladder (http://www.nytimes.com/1990/10/15/obituaries/hans-namuth-photographer-is-dead-at-75.html).
The Great Stupa is one of the famous and largest sculptures created by Buddhists. The sculpture existed during two or three years after the exodus of Buddha. The sculpture is found on many travel sites to keep its history alive for those who have not visited the official site. The stupa had a small railing at the top with three other parts that represent Buddha, Sangha, and Dharma. The mound has a path meant for circumambulation. The path also entails railings and gates that have been sculptured. The elaborate gates and rails have withstood storms to stay elaborate to have stood for over 2000 years. The Great Stupa was built with enduring materials and the concrete used in the building was formulated to last for 1000 years. It contains three levels spread within 108 feet. The Great Stupa contains a Tree of Life element that allows worshippers to make their wishes. They are allowed to make both powerful and positive wishes that they believe would come true