In early March, a photographer captured a moment of pure, primal human bliss, the moment the world turned to a human body for the first time.
That photo, which was shared over and over on social media and became one of the most-watched videos of the year, is now the subject of a documentary.
It was captured by the self-described “most famous photographer in the world” on a mountain called Big Sur, in the state of California.
The shot, taken by photographer Paul Mazzarella, was taken in 2015 and shared by millions.
In the shot, a human is perched on a rock and is completely surrounded by a backdrop of clouds.
The human looks like it’s just about ready to jump off.
But then, something unexpected happens: “The rock breaks off and the clouds move in to surround the human,” Mazzello said.
“We see the human’s face and then we see the clouds in front of the human, and then the clouds fall away.
And the human just appears completely normal.”
The human is now called the “bizarre human” by some.
The film has been seen more than 4.6 million times on YouTube.
Mazzellas first shot the photo, in a location called the Blue Mountain Range, in February 2016, and shared it on Instagram with the hashtag #BizarreHuman.
Mazzarella said he was fascinated by the fact that a human can be so much more than a single shot.
A lot of people didn’t know that I shot a human in a place that looked very similar to this.
Paul Mazarella on the Blue Mountains.
This is how I first saw the world in motion.
This is what I saw in the universe.
The universe is really just this little thing, and it’s very complex, and I really liked that.
It was so exciting.
I love it.
That was the best thing that ever happened to me.
I never thought I’d get to shoot a human again, and when I did I was absolutely blown away.
Some of the comments were so passionate that the photographer posted a message on Instagram that said, “My name is Paul Mzazzarella.
This photograph of the bizarre human was one of many taken by me, and they are being shared for all to see.”
The human has become a popular subject of discussion in recent years, thanks to a slew of controversial celebrity sightings, including a selfie taken by former reality TV star Justin Bieber.
Bieber’s selfie, which went viral in April 2017, sparked a social media firestorm and spawned a hashtag #bizarrehuman.
It has since been used more than 1.4 million times.
The viral moment has led to a growing number of people sharing Mazzola’s work.
Paul Mazzarellas “Bizarre Human” is now one of four films Mazzalea has shot that are being released this year, including his newest film, the upcoming film I Am Not Your Man.
In each film, Mazzarielli uses “bio-artificial intelligence” to create the illusion of a photograph of a real human.
In the latest film, he and filmmaker Ben Gartner travel to the Southern California mountains to capture a scene that is captured in Mazzella’s camera.
When the subjects are posed in front and the camera is pointed toward them, Mzzzelli said the camera automatically focuses on the human in the foreground, even if the subject is a mountain lion or a bear.
The camera also automatically focuses the human if the human is a woman, a dog or a cat.
He said the films are meant to provoke a reaction from the viewer.
I’m just really trying to capture that moment and I don’t know what it is, he said.
It’s like watching a wild animal.
But he said he wanted to make sure the subject was not a human.
He said he had to make certain that the human didn’t pose a threat to the subjects, and he was only allowed to take photos of animals and humans.
“I didn’t want to have a real animal, I didn’t have a human, I wasn’t going to be an animal,” he said of his approach.
What he said was, I just wanted to capture the moment in the most primal way possible.
I want to make it a natural, primal reaction.
It wasn’t about being a professional photographer.
It felt like an accident that I happened to get a photograph.
“The “Brief Encounter” documentary, which is set to premiere at the Sundance Film Festival, is directed by Chris Schaeffer and features interviews with Mazzara, Gartners father, and his wife. More: