Who would have thought that the movie series “Prison Break” would win such a huge audience, and the engineer-genius with the fate of a fugitive criminal, Michael Scofield, would become the idol of millions.
And who is he really – Wentworth Miller, the same adventurous and risky guy, like his character? The actor really does not like to give interviews about his personal life, but still a few facts from his biography have become known.
1. Why is the “third – superfluous”?
The full name of the actor is Wentworth Earl Miller the Third. He was born in England, in the small town of Chipping Norton, although his parents are Americans. The actor’s blood is like an explosive mixture – his mother is white, his father is a mulatto, and French, Syrian, Jamaican, Danish, Libyan and Russian blood also flows in his veins. When creating the captions of the series “Prison Break”, the producers decided that “Earl” and “Third” would be superfluous and too bulky for the not-so-popular actor, and on the set everyone began to call him simply Miller.
2. How did the lawyer get to Hollywood?
At the insistence of Father Earl Miller II, Vent graduated from Princeton University and received the profession of a Continue reading
Invisible Japanese Yakuza Tattoos
In the “Book of Japanese Symbols” (M. 2003), authorship of the famous Russian orientalist Alexander Meshcheryakov, I came across curious information about the “invisible” Japanese tattoos that had been circulated in the Land of the Rising Sun earlier than the late XIX – early XX centuries. At least Russian anthropologist Maria Mednikova, in her book on body painting “Indelible Signs” (M. 2007), reports that old masters were able to make “invisible” drawings in Japan, probably implying that this art has long been lost or died out in force lack of need for it.
Invisible tattoos are applied to human skin with flesh-colored paint. They become noticeable on the body only during a hot bath (for example, in a bath) or with severe reddening of the skin due to excessive alcohol Continue reading
Today in the West, one in three people has at least one tattoo. In fact, the process of “decorating oneself” with images and scars has been practiced for millennia. In the case of the ancients, everything is more or less clear. But even today, in the age of technology and computers, people are obsessed with the desire to put a picture on their own body.
1. Ancient ink
Tattoos are an ancient tradition.
The oldest evidence of tattoos discovered dates back to 3250 BC. They belonged to a man who was Continue reading