The thousand-yard stare or two-thousand-yard stare is a phrase often used to describe the blank, unfocused gaze of soldiers who have become emotionally detached from the horrors around them. It is also sometimes used more generally to describe the look of dissociation among victims of other types of trauma.
1,000 Yard Stare - Step Aside, Find My Way Home, Just Ain't the Same and 6 more tracks from this album here for free. More albums by this artist. From: David Michael George. Count: 6. Views: 0. 1,000 Yard Stare tracks.
The masters of dayglo surrealism are back with an all-new Bulletproof Coffin one shot: The 1,000 Yard Stare! When indie publisher Image Nation hires Shaky Kane to write and draw his own comic book, the artist finally finds himself free from the tedium of visualizing the geriatric ramblings of washed-up hack, David Hine. See the awful consequences as jealous rivalry leads to a bloody showdown on the convention floor.
Life in the Alaskan oilfield. The alternate ending George Lucas doesn't want you to see! By cicle. wait for the end! The rare albino Dog. Ants.
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The Thousand-Yard Stare. By Angela M. Pleasants. 4 0 0 0 24. UPI photographer Frank Johnston found himself facedown on the terra-cotta floor of a Catholic church in Nha Tho An Hoa, Vietnam, as a fierce barrage of enemy fire hit the building. I looked up and saw a Marine with what they call the thousand-yard stare," Johnston recalls, "and I lifted my Leica and snapped his picture. The soldier’s gaze never left my lens. But in August 1998, shortly after the Post series ran, Johnston got a call from Michael W. Tripp of Barrington, Rhode Island. Mike told me that he was the Marine in the picture. He described details of that day in the church. Such a feeling of relief came over me. I realized that he’s alive, he’s really alive. But why had Tripp waited so long to step forward? He had seen the photograph even before leaving Vietnam.
The phrase was popularized after Life magazine published the painting Marines Call It That 2,000 Yard Stare by World War II artist and correspondent Tom Lea, although the painting was not referred to with that title in the 1945 magazine article. The painting, a 1944 portrait of a Marine at the Battle of Peleliu, is now held by the United States Army Center of Military History in Fort Lesley J. McNair, Washington, . About the real-life Marine who was his subject, Lea said
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