I have uploaded my latest YouTube video entitled “Digitally Manipulated “Fish in the Margins” Imagery on the so-called “Jonah Ossuary.” The video walks viewers through an illustrated version of an earlier blog post I wrote entitled, “Sins of Commission and Omission: Digitally Generated Marginal ‘Fishes’ and Overlooked Handles on the So-called ‘Jonah Ossuary’“.
The video points out 2 basic points:
- Digitally inked images were released to the public without acknowledging that the videos had, in fact, been inked (with ink colored to look like a naturally engraved area). (After I wrote my blog post, they later designated the image as “marked” and uploaded the “uninked” image for comparison).
- The digital ink does not correspond to the engraved areas, giving the illusion of a fish where none is present.
Filed under: archaeology, digital humanities, religion | Tagged: Adobe, asor, brush tool, commission, digital humanities, digital ink, fish, handles, healing brush, highlighting, illusion, James Tabor, Jesus Discovery, Jesus fish, jonah, manipulation, omission, optical, ossuary, Patio Tomb, pencil tool, Photoshop, resurrection tomb mystery, simcha jacobovici, spotlighting, Talpiot Tomb, Talpiyot, The Jesus Discovery, The Resurrection Tomb Mystery, tom verenna, whale, youtube |