The photos I see when I search it are brighter and more saturated. The chapel looks fairly large and in an area with houses close. In reality the Chapel is so small that my whole class could probably fit in there but no more. It was in the middle of no where on the top of a mountain next to an abandoned warehouse. The pain was very faded and chipping. The point of the matter is that reproductions can be misleading and not give you the whole affect. Being in the moment and in the location gives the chapel a whole new meaning and emotion. It is the prime example of being unique due to its existence in place.
Benjamin in section 2 also talks about how photography specifically will show things the eye cannot see. Things that are accessible to the lens and not to the naked eye. After reading this I immediately thought of the last Supper by Davinci. I learned in Intro to Art History that Davinci used a technique to paint the last supper that has made the painting not last at all. It is so absolutely faded that it takes photographs and a lot of Photoshop enhancement to create the image we are used to seeing. Above is what we are used to. Below is the closest to real life that I could even find on the internet.