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課程來源:TED
     

 

Camille Seaman 談追風者的照片

Camille Seaman: Photos from a storm chaser

 

Photo of three lions hunting on the Serengeti.

講者:Camille Seaman

2013年2月演講,2013年6月在TED 2013上線

 

翻譯:洪曉慧

編輯:朱學恆

簡繁轉換:洪曉慧

後製:洪曉慧

字幕影片後制:謝旻均

 

影片請按此下載

MAC及手持裝置版本請按此下載

閱讀中文字幕純文字版本

 

關於這場演講

攝影師Camille Seaman追逐風暴已長達五年。在這場演講中,她展示了驚人、超現實的天空景色變化照片。

 

關於Camille Seaman

TED資深會員Camille Seaman拍攝廣大的冰山及雲層。

 

為什麼要聽她演講

Camille Seaman使用多種型式的數位及底片相機於世界各地拍攝照片。自2003年以來,她的作品著重於極地等脆弱的生態環境。她目前的計畫著重於西伯利亞的自然環境之美。

 

Seaman的照片曾於《新聞周刊》、《戶外探索》(Outside),《時代知識》(Zeit Wissen)、《男性雜誌》(Men's Journal)等刊物發表,她共同創辦的Fastback Creative Books公司替她出版了許多書籍,主題包括《我的中國》和《日漸消逝的美景:極地影像》(Melting Away: Polar Images)。2008年,她獲得於華盛頓特區美國國家科學院舉辦攝影個展《最後的冰山》之榮譽。

 

Camille Seaman的英語網上資料

Home: camilleseaman.com

 

[TED科技‧娛樂‧設計]

已有中譯字幕的TED影片目錄(繁體)(簡體)。請注意繁簡目錄是不一樣的。

 

Camille Seaman 談追風者的照片

 

一切事物都彼此相關。身為辛納科克印第安人,我從小就知道這一點。我們是以捕魚為生的小部落,位於長島東南端,鄰近紐約南漢普頓鎮。

 

我年幼時,某個炎熱的夏天,祖父將我帶到戶外,坐在陽光下,天空萬里無雲。不久後,我開始流汗。祖父指著天空,開口說,「看,妳看見了嗎?那是妳的一部分。妳身上的水促使雲朵形成,雲產生雨,滋養植物,植物餵養動物。」

 

在我對自然萬物的持續探索中,顯示所有生命都彼此相關。我從2008年開始追逐風暴,起因在於我女兒說:「媽媽,妳應該這麼做。」

 

因此三天後,我高速行駛,發現自己逐漸接近一種名叫超級細胞(super cell)的巨大雲層。它能產生葡萄柚大小的冰雹和壯觀的龍捲風,雖然只有百分之二的機會。這種雲層的體積十分龐大,寬度可達50英哩,高度可達65,000英呎,大到能完全遮蔽日光,站在它下方令人感到極度黑暗與不祥。

 

追逐風暴是充滿感官刺激的體驗。溫暖潮濕的風從身後吹來,風中散發著泥土、麥穗、青草及帶電粒子的氣息,冰雹的形成使雲層呈現繽紛的色彩,包括綠色及土耳其藍。我學會尊重閃電;我本來是直髮。

 

(笑聲)

 

只是開個玩笑。

 

(笑聲)

 

真正令我興奮的是這些風暴的變化。它們盤繞、旋轉、起伏的姿態,彷彿熔岩燈中的乳狀流體,它們成了有趣的怪物。

 

當我拍攝風暴時,不禁想起祖父所說的話。當我站在風暴下方,眼中所見的不僅是雲層,也領悟到我有幸目睹的是某種相同力量和過程的小規模版本,那種力量創造了我們的銀河系、我們的太陽系、我們的太陽,甚至我們的地球。

 

所有與我息息相關的人,謝謝。

 

(掌聲)

 

以下為系統擷取之英文原文

About this talk

Photographer Camille Seaman has been chasing storms for 5 years. In this talk she shows stunning, surreal photos of the heavens in tumult.
 
About Camille Seaman
TED Senior Fellow Camille Seaman photographs big ice and big clouds.
 
About the transcript
Everything is interconnected. As a Shinnecock Indian, I was raised to know this. We are a small fishing tribe situated on the southeastern tip of Long Island near the town of Southampton in New York.
 
When I was a little girl, my grandfather took me to sit outside in the sun on a hot summer day. There were no clouds in the sky. And after a while I began to perspire. And he pointed up to the sky, and he said, "Look, do you see that? That's part of you up there. That's your water that helps to make the cloud that becomes the rain that feeds the plants that feeds the animals."
 
In my continued exploration of subjects in nature that have the ability to illustrate the interconnection of all life, I started storm chasing in 2008 after my daughter said, "Mom, you should do that."
 
And so three days later, driving very fast, I found myself stalking a single type of giant cloud called the super cell, capable of producing grapefruit-size hail and spectacular tornadoes, although only two percent actually do. These clouds can grow so big, up to 50 miles wide and reach up to 65,000 feet into the atmosphere. They can grow so big, blocking all daylight, making it very dark and ominous standing under them.
 
Storm chasing is a very tactile experience. There's a warm, moist wind blowing at your back and the smell of the earth, the wheat, the grass, the charged particles. And then there are the colors in the clouds of hail forming, the greens and the turquoise blues. I've learned to respect the lightning. My hair used to be straight.
 
(Laughter)
 
I'm just kidding.
 
(Laughter)
 
What really excites me about these storms is their movement, the way they swirl and spin and undulate, with their lava lamp-like mammatus clouds. They become lovely monsters.
 
When I'm photographing them, I cannot help but remember my grandfather's lesson. As I stand under them, I see not just a cloud, but understand that what I have the privilege to witness is the same forces, the same process in a small-scale version that helped to create our galaxy, our solar system, our sun and even this very planet.
 
All my relations. Thank you.
 
(Applause)

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