4-year-old Matthew has a very unusual story.
Matthew is one of a few children that were photographed by an old friend.
When Matthew was eight, Matthew was photographed in a park in the town of Wickenburg, Colorado, a small town about 45 miles (80 kilometers) south of Denver.
The photo was taken by a local photographer named David Ehrhardt.
Ehrhardt is now 95 and has passed away.
This photo of Matthew, taken in Wickenburys backyard, has become an internet sensation.
But what really happened?
What you need to know about photographer David ErshardtFive-year old Matthew has an unusual story 4-years-old Mark has a similar storyThe oldest photograph of Matthew Ehrstad is the photo that caused the internet to explode.
David Ehrstads photo of Mark is a perfect example of what we call photographic chemicals.
Photo chemicals, also known as photo-chromic photographs, can be created by using light sources.
They are created when light is reflected off an object in a photograph.
That light then diffracts and splits and creates a different image.
The light diffracting off Matthew Ersstad’s photo is reflected light.
Because of the diffraction effect, the diffracted light is visible and is called “pink” light.
When the light diffracted off Matthew’s photo diffract, it creates a pinkish hue.
As it diffract’s off Matthew, the image is a very different color.
There are four different color ways for a photo chemical to look, depending on the type of light that is reflected.
The pinkish light of a photo-chemical photo creates a color of its own, called pink.
If you look closely, you can see the diffractor, or reflector, of the light.
This reflector can be anything from a tree branch, to a car, to an old person’s face.
You can also see that the diffractive index of the reflection is the same as the diffusing index.
This is important because it determines the strength of the pink light.
If you have a reflection of 100% pink, that means the reflection will have a diffraction strength of 100%.
If a light source diffract with 100% of its index, the light will have no diffraction index.
The reflection will be completely absorbed.
Picture chemicals are created by the same process.
The only difference is that they create the same image.
For example, the pink and yellow color of the paint in a car can also be created when a light diffuses from the back of a tree trunk, into the trunk.
Now, what caused the Internet to explode?
Matthew and Mark’s photos of Wicker Park were taken on a beautiful summer day in 2016.
A photo of a sunset in the park was taken on July 1, the day of the wedding.
In the picture, Matthew’s father, Robert, is standing by his son.
Robert Ehrstenbach was standing next to his son, Matthew, as they both took their photographs.
Before they were married, Matthew had been working as a photojournalist.
He was also a member of the Wicker Church, which is a large, active church in Colorado Springs.
During the wedding, Robert took a photo of the crowd in front of the church, and Matthew took a photograph of the bride and groom.
After the wedding was over, Matthew returned home to Wickenville and the couple moved in together.
According to Matthew’s mother, Susan Ehrstein, the couple began to photograph each other in the early morning hours.
“I had never seen them together,” Susan said.
Susan told ABC News that she was surprised to see their pictures in the newspapers.
She said that Matthew and Robert did not have a wedding to photograph, and they wanted to share the moment with the world.
ABC News asked the photographer if he had any tips for photographers who were interested in photographing a wedding.
“Don’t be afraid to get creative.
There’s a lot of magic in taking a picture,” he told ABC.
“Just go with the flow.
You don’t need to be looking at a perfect shot every time.
The sun will just pop out.”
For more on Matthew and Mark, check out this ABC News report.