This Is Not A Love Song, Part VIII: Jean-Francois Jonvelle

This is not a love editorial. Somehow, this wants to be a sort of an introduction into another world, where, love exists, don’t worry, but, in other forms, more rudimental, more vivid, more natural, without that tricks you are seeing, daily, on TV or which airs on the Radio Station, tender and sweet and namby-pamby shity songs. To be short, we are searching for the unconventional face of love. We will introduce you some sort of artists who see this feeling – love – with those eyes that we wanted to see too. You will see what is all about and we hope you will enjoy our unconventional love. 

Jean-François Jonvelle (1943–2002) was a French photographer. He began at the age of 20 years as an assistant of American photographer Richard Avedon. Jonvelle vowed a lifelong fascination with women, his favorite subject. Influenced by his family, the paintings of Bacon, the film Fristz Lang and Lubitsch, his work is marked by a deep sensuality, great respect for his models, and a truth that emerges from his portraits of naked.

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