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Skip to this video now. Play Video. Lady Gaga Goes Naked for Magazine. Lady Gaga Bares It All. Banks' Premiere.
The priority given to photographic content and the space devoted to it in the presentation of the portfolios has led more than once to Foam Magazine being described as a portable museum. It is an evaluation that delights us. We like the idea of each portfolio as a small-scale solo presentation where the prime consideration is photography — without distractions. We believe this to be a distinctive and essential feature of Foam Magazine. Young people have always been a source of inspiration for photographers, but we sense that in recent years there has been a remarkable increase in the volume of work explicitly focusing on youngsters. Hence the editorial decision to exclude any historical portfolio in this issue of Foam Magazine, and rather to concentrate on work that was shot recently. We present work from Thin by Lauren Greenfield, which focuses on teenage girls in the US who are suffering from serious eating disorders and a profoundly disturbed self-perception.
In the photograph, the model is shown rising out of a bubble bath, suds dripping from her body. Her tight panties and skimpy top are soaked and revealing. She gazes at the viewer, her face showing a wisp of a smile that seems to have been coaxed from off-camera. In just over seven months, the model has become an online phenomenon. According to the posted schedule, new photographs of her — many clearly intended to be erotic, all supposedly taken that week — are posted online every Friday for her growing legions of admirers. Sparkle is one of hundreds of children being photographed by adults, part of what appears to be the latest trend in online child exploitation: Web sites for pedophiles offering explicit, sexualized images of children who are covered by bits of clothing — all in the questionable hope of allowing producers, distributors and customers to avoid child pornography charges. In recent months, an array of investigations of the child pornography business — by the Justice Department, state and local law enforcement and Congress — have contributed to wholesale shutdowns of some of the most sexually explicit Internet sites trafficking in child images. But they have been rapidly replaced by a growing number of these so-called model sites, Internet locations that offer scores of original photographs of scantily clad under-age children like Sparkle, often posed in ways requested by subscribers.