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Still life: A row of mannequins are situated about 7000 feet from a blast site during one of the nuclear bomb test detonations held as part of Operation Teapot

Still life: A row of mannequins are situated about 7000 feet from a blast site during one of the nuclear bomb test detonations held as part of Operation Teapot

One of the casualties from the atomic bombing of Hiroshima

WWII Photo, Hiroshima Atomic Casulty Japan WW2 GRAPHIC

One of the casualties from the atomic bombing of Hiroshima

Operation Greenhouse, Eenwetak Atoll, 1951: VIP Observers are lit up by the light of an atomic bomb.

Operation Greenhouse, Eenwetak Atoll, 1951: VIP Observers are lit up by the light of an atomic bomb.

Maud Wagner, the first known female tattooist in the U.S., 1911. In 1907, she traded a date with her husband-to-be for tattoo lessons. Their daughter, Lotteva Wagner, was also a tattooist.

A Secret History of Women and Tattoo

Maud Wagner, the first known female tattooist in the U.S., 1911. In 1907, she traded a date with her husband-to-be for tattoo lessons. Their daughter, Lotteva Wagner, was also a tattooist.

Rare photographs of atomic bomb testing at Bikini Atoll

Rare photographs of atomic bomb testing at Bikini Atoll

The Audience Speak Oct. 2012 - May 2013 Atomic bomb blast at Bikini Island, 1946 Unknown artist Collection of the Museum of Photographic Arts;

nuclear explosion gif - Google Search

It’s better to gif than receive

nuclear explosion gif - Google Search

The test explosion of a hydrogen bomb during Operation Redwing over the Bikini Atoll on May 20, 1956.

The test explosion of a hydrogen bomb during Operation Redwing over the Bikini Atoll on May 20, 1956.

“We’re all sons of bitches now.” J. Robert Oppenheimer, in the white hat, and Gen. Leslie Groves, military  commander of the Manhattan Project, examine the twisted wreckage that is  all that remains of a 100-foot tower, winch and shack that held the first  nuclear weapon before its July 16, 1945, detonation. On the far  right is Victor Weisskopf of the Manhattan Project’s Theoretical  Division.

“We’re all sons of bitches now.” J. Robert Oppenheimer, in the white hat, and Gen. Leslie Groves, military commander of the Manhattan Project, examine the twisted wreckage that is all that remains of a 100-foot tower, winch and shack that held the first nuclear weapon before its July 16, 1945, detonation. On the far right is Victor Weisskopf of the Manhattan Project’s Theoretical Division.

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