Life (magazine) - Online Presence

Online Presence launched March 31, 2009 and closed Jan. 30, 2012. The site, a joint venture between Getty Images and Life magazine, offered millions of photographs from their combined collections. On the 50th anniversary of the night Marilyn Monroe sang "Happy Birthday" to John Kennedy, presented Bill Ray's iconic portrait of the actress, along with other rare photos. is now a redirect to a small photo channel on also maintains Tumblr and Twitter accounts.

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Other articles related to "online presence":

Q-Notes - Developments, Controversies and Notoriety - Online Presence
... The older version of the paper's website had been a simple and static HTML design, requiring hours of behind-the-scenes construction for each bi-weekly issue ... In January 2010, the newspaper unveiled a newly redesigned website. ...
The Hazard Herald - 2000–2011
... The Hazard Herald launched the first version of its online presence in 2004 ... then, has remained an online presence for local news coverage and information, recently joining in on the popularity of social networking with pages on Facebook and Twitter ... of a weekly print product that is now coupled with an ever-growing online presence ...
Cyberwarfare In Russia - Online Presence
... Tretyakov did not specify the targeted web sites, but made clear they selected the sites which are most convenient for distributing the specific disinformation ... During his work in New York in the end of 1990s, one of the most frequent disinformation subjects was War in Chechnya ...
Late Night With Jimmy Fallon - Production - Online Presence
... Online interaction and its presence on the show soon became crucial to its success ... Fallon devotes considerable time and resources to incorporating digital ideas into his comedy — "he sits at his desk behind a Mac, not a microphone" — focusing especially on social media, which connects the younger audience ...

Famous quotes containing the word presence:

    A lover, when he is admitted to cards, ought to be solemnly silent, and observe the motions of his mistress. He must laugh when she laughs, sigh when she sighs. In short, he should be the shadow of her mind. A lady, in the presence of her lover, should never want a looking-glass; as a beau, in the presence of his looking-glass, never wants a mistress.
    Henry Fielding (1707–1754)