What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 15

I have been volunteering as a mentor in this micro-entrepreneur accelerator program with Emory University in Atlanta for several years now. You might already know that if you have read past articles — such as this one pertaining to thoughts on a passion for travel and our mortality; and this one in which I asked your opinion about whether or not I should travel to Nicaragua, as a professor of the Goizueta Business School at Emory University invited me to join a group on a trip to spend ten days in what is known as coffee country in Nicaragua as one of the programs in the Nicaragua module of the Social Enterprise @ Goizueta program.

I am still considering going on that trip, by the way — perhaps not in 2020; but some time in the future.

The number of micro entrepreneurs who graduated from this program is growing — but I digress.

What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 15

The micro-entrepreneur accelerator program sessions occur on Tuesday nights in a charter school which is part of the system of Atlanta Public Schools; and one night, I saw a canvas poster which was affixed to a concrete support column inside of the cafeteria…

Photograph ©2019 by Brian Cohen.

…and I immediately found at least one thing which seemed incorrect, as shown in the photograph above.

For this edition of the new game which is number one worldwide — well, maybe not that popular — can you guess what you believe is wrong with this photograph?

Please submit your answers in the Comments section below — and I enjoy reading creative answers.

Thank you in advance. I cannot wait to read your answer and feedback.

Summary

Past articles with which you can participate and play along with the What is Wrong With This Photograph? game include:

Photograph ©2019 by Brian Cohen.

9 thoughts on “What is Wrong With This Photograph? Part 15”

  1. Bryan says:

    The chopsticks are stuck upright. This is incredibly rude for chopstick-using Asians, especially the Japanese. This practice is only done in funerals and is considered to be bring bad luck.

  2. colleen says:

    c’mon. use your noddle.

    1. r m a h says:

      i give you an affirmative “nod”.

  3. Sam Miller says:

    Leaving chopsticks sticking up that way is considered bad luck and rude in many Asian cultures .

  4. Marilyn who hasn’t been to Asia says:

    +1 on noddle, plus the chopsticks are a problem. It’s either a symbol of death or bad luck (both?)

  5. NB_ga says:

    Odd noddle.

  6. Tom says:

    1) what is orange chicken?
    2) noddles
    3) chopsticks
    4) most of the foods, if not all, are western interpretations of Asian foods

  7. debit says:

    Egg rolls are not Asian?

    Also what is Asian cuisine? is it like white food?

    But we know Chinese eat live animals in their food and suffer from it like right now in wuhan.

    Hey Chinese stop killing and eating exotic animals. Eat like civilized people and become vegetarians. And you won’t get these pandemics. your country is effing worse than a third world country and africa. All because you have to kill and eat exotic animals. Eff you Chinese.

    1. Ben Truelove says:

      You may want to look deeper than you have. One, it says Asian cuisine which is much larger than China, and they don’t eat exotic animals as part of their main cuisine. They are mostly abused as medicinal wonder cures which I agree is horrible, but not confined to China.

      As for eating live animals, not sure that is Chinese, but I do know in Japan, eating live eels or shrimp is done. Did you know that in Victorian England it was popular to cook a goose alive, and took painstaking measures to keep it alive while eating it?

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