Slavomír Medvěd BedřichMusílek (ID 8689)

Slavomír Medvěd Bedřich Musílek

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Registrační ID:8689
Online/offline status:OFFLINE
Datum posledního zalogování:22:59:29 08.08.2012
Datum naposledy vložené fotografie:12:19:59 31.07.2011
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Veřejně přístupný přehled fotek:přímý link
Bookmarkován (s fotkami):4x

Slavomír Medvěd Bedřich Musílek nás opustil
při tragické nehodě dne 14. srpna 2012.

Technická data:
Nikon F3: No. 1893433

Nikkor MF 24/2.8 52E No. 453369
Nikkor MF 35/2 52E No. 270950
blesk Nikon SB26

Mamiya RB67 ProS
Mamiya Secor 50/4

Yashica MAT 124G
Yashinon 80/3.5

Mamiya 7

Mamiya Secor 65/4 L

Vilja-Auto (LOMO)
Triplet 40/4

Werra 1

Minolta AL-F 916326
Minolta-Rokkor 38/2.7

Pionýr DUFA

Originál CanonMatic s bleskem


krásná zelená Werra

krásný šedivý plně funkční Zorkij C s báječným externím pětiohniskovým hledáčkem

Metz 45CL-3

Profisix expozimetr

Manfrotto 055ProB s hlavou 329

Minolta Dual Scan III po bráchovi
Poznámky a vzkazy:
moje další LOMA a jiné šílenosti najdete T A D Y

pro ty co mě ještě neznají, jsem sedmá postava zleva

co o mě říká wikipedia???

Yogi Bear is a cartoon character (an upright bear) created by Hanna-Barbera Productions.

Yogi debuted in 1958 as a supporting character on The Huckleberry Hound Show. He became very popular, and in 1961 was given his own show, which also included the segments Snagglepuss and Yakky Doodle. There was even a musical animated feature film, Hey There, It's Yogi Bear!, in 1964. Over the years he would appear in many other spin-off series as well, including Yogi's Gang (1973), Yogi's Space Race (1978), Galaxy Goof-Ups (1978), Yogi's Treasure Hunt (1985), The New Yogi Bear Show (1988) and Yo Yogi (1991).

Like many Hanna-Barbera characters, Yogi's personality and mannerisms were based on a popular celebrity of the time. Art Carney's character on The Honeymooners was said to be Yogi's inspiration. Yogi's name is a nod to the famed baseball star Yogi Berra.

The plot of most of Yogi's cartoons centered around his antics in the fictional Jellystone Park, a takeoff on the famous Yellowstone National Park. (There had been a 1941 Bugs Bunny cartoon, Wabbit Twouble, that used the more obvious name "Jellostone" Park, a play on both the national park and the popular gelatin dessert. Presumably, Hanna-Barbera wanted to avoid any issues with using a trademarked name, even in a satirical way.) Yogi, accompanied by his reluctant best friend Boo Boo, would often try to steal picnic baskets from campers in the park, much to the chagrin of Park Ranger Smith.

As a children's show, the dubious morality of Yogi constantly stealing from others is perhaps eyebrow-raising, except that he is nearly always thwarted in his attempts, perhaps providing at least a subliminal moral lesson after all.

Yogi Bear is well-known for a variety of different catchphrases, including his pet name for picnic baskets ("pic-a-nic baskets") and his favorite self-promotion ("I'm smarter than the average bear!"), although he often overestimates his own cleverness.

Yogi has a Martian rock named after him. Yogi Rock was discovered following the landing of the Mars Pathfinder on the planet in 1997. In the initial photos the rock had the appearance of a little bear facing away.

John Kricfalusi, creator of Ren & Stimpy, created and directed two Spumco-styled Yogi cartoons in 1999: A Day in the Life of Ranger Smith and Boo Boo Runs Wild. Both shorts aired that year on the Cartoon Network as part of a Yogi Bear special. Boo Boo Runs Wild features a fight between Yogi and Ranger Smith, which was heavily edited for broadcast for both violence and suggestive situations. A third Yogi cartoon from Spumco was planned and even storyboarded, but was not finished. Also, Yogi and Boo Boo appeared in an episode of Adult Swim's Harvey Birdman, Attorney at Law called "Death By Chocolate" where Boo Boo was accused of being a Unibomber-like character. He also made a cameo in an episode of Cartoon Network's The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy. In 2003, Spumco created a Boo-Boo cartoon, Boo-Boo and the Man, which was made with Macromedia Flash and released on Cartoon Network's website.
Title card from a Yogi Bear cartoon.
Title card from a Yogi Bear cartoon.

In addition, Yogi Bear lends his name to a chain of recreational vehicle and camping parks, "Yogi Bear's Jellystone Park Camp-Resorts", with the first opening in 1969 in Sturgeon Bay, Wisconsin, and as of 2006, had over 70 locations in the United States and Canada. There is also one remaining restaurant from the chain bearing Yogi's name, "Yogi Bear's Honey Fried Chicken", in Hartsville, SC. In both cases, Hanna-Barbera licensed the name and likenesses to the respective companies.

Yogi Bear is currently aired by Cartoon Network's sister channel, Boomerang, in the whole world.

There was also a Hanna-Barbera Personal Favourites video where William Hanna and Joseph Barbera picked their favorite Yogi Bear episodes, including the very first one, "Yogi Bear's Big Break", and Yogi meeting some storybook friends: The Three Little Pigs, Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs and Little Red Riding Hood.

Even today, many who watched the cartoon when young remain puzzled as to why Yogi appeared wearing a hat, collar and tie, whereas Boo-Boo by comparison, walked around naked. Yogi's "costume" also remains a mystery, as he appears to be wearing the skin of an identical bear over his (never seen) body.

A DVD release of the complete series was released in 2005.

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