Michael Collins explains going to the moon. Young Michael Collins gives a good “yeah, okay” face.
I'm a black, left-handed, atheist with a stutter.
You love me. My name is Garrett.
This photograph was taken by James McDivitt from the command seat of Ed White sitting in the pilots seat to McDivitt’s left during their Gemini IV Earth orbital mission.
Astronaut Edward H. White II, pilot for the Gemini-Titan 4 space flight, floats in space during America’s first spacewalk. The extravehicular activity (EVA) was performed during the Gemini 4 mission on June 3, 1965. White spent 23 minutes maneuvering around his spacecraft as Jim McDivitt remained inside the spacecraft. White is attached to the spacecraft by a 25-ft. umbilical line and a 23-ft. tether line, both wrapped in gold tape to form one cord. In his right hand, White carries a Hand-Held Self Maneuvering Unit (HHSMU), which he used to help move him around the weightless environment of space. The visor of his helmet is gold plated to protect him from the unfiltered rays of the sun.
The docked Apollo 9 command and service modules and lunar module conduct the first docking maneuvers in space. This image was taken on the fourth day of the Apollo 9 Earth-orbital mission by lunar module pilot Russell L. Schweickart of David Scott, command module pilot, in the open hatch of the command module.
Image Credit: NASA