Photography Standing Outside A Broken Phone Booth Broken Hearted Posted on August 9, 2016February 17, 2017 by Thomas Slatin August 2016Sharing Is Caring...FacebookTwitterPinterestLinkedInRedditMorePrintEmailLike this:Like Loading...Post Navigation Previous PostThree Small Words Next PostChesterfield Engine 1 22 thoughts on “Standing Outside A Broken Phone Booth Broken Hearted”This telephone booth has become history, has its own fond memories when I was still using it. Now, everyone has their own smartphone.Loading...ReplyDo this telephone booths still exist?I don’t see them around anymore in my country..great shot tomLoading...ReplyTelephone booth has not been in used like in the ages because Technology has really make phones easy to get. Though phone booth still partially used in some country but not at an high rate. Lovely, calm picture you created here bossLoading...ReplyLooks like an empty refrigerator. Phone booth are archaic now adays. Phone can easily be afforded now. Beautiful caption and the effect makes it perfectLoading...ReplyGone are the days of this booth of a thing. Technology has really make telecommunication world more smarter with smart gadgets. Nice photo work.Loading...ReplyI can relate to the title. This is so heartbreaking.Loading...ReplyGone are the times of this stall of a thing. Innovation has truly made the media transmission world progressively more brilliant with keen contraptions. Decent photograph work.Loading...ReplyI like this caption. I wonder why phone booth’s somehow have a lonely connotation. It could be because of the Anchorman line, “I’m trapped in a box of emotion!” Or just because they can only fit one person. Very edgy shot with lots of raw emotion.Loading...ReplyI can’t recall the last time I saw one of these old school telephone booths. A true blast from the past!Loading...ReplyThis photo brings rushing a lot of old fond memories. Such beautiful nostalgia!Loading...ReplyI never got to use these types of telephone booths. They were way before my time.Loading...ReplyIt’s delightful to see a relic from the past like this. Gone but never forgotten.Loading...ReplyI can tell the booth hasn’t been used for a long time. It looks neglected and abandoned.Loading...ReplyThe title is quite interesting. Very descriptive and it tells a story.Loading...ReplyIt’s not easy to come across these old telephone booths. That makes this photo very precious.Loading...ReplyI love how simple life was in the old times. This photo really takes me back.Loading...ReplyThis shot is a testament to how far humanity has come. From telephone booths to the modern smartphone.Loading...ReplyI can fondly recall using one of these. You needed a lot of coins to be able to communicate.Loading...ReplyThe nostalgia is what makes this photo so special. It is also very relatable.Loading...ReplyFor a moment there I was expecting Superman lol. Seriously though each of us has experienced heartbreak at some point. If that happens a shoulder to cry on would be nice. In most cases though having someone there just to listen is good. May it be on a booth or not.Loading...ReplyAh, the telephone booth of my childhood. I used to call my parents long distance in one of these, back when I was still in college. It just breaks my heart that people just send texts nowadays to tell others how much they miss or love them. For me, the sound of a phone ringing, and hearing the voice of a loved one calling in to tell just how he or she misses being around with them, asking how their days went, or simply calling just to say “I love you” to them, is still the best and most precious memory one could ever have.Loading...Reply Pingback: Standing Outside A Broken Phone Booth Broken Hearted – A Painting By Kelli Berry – TomSlatin.comLeave a Reply Cancel replyYour email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *CommentName * Email * Website Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Notify me of new posts by email. This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.