Music relieves emotional and even physical pain.
—(via psych-facts)
honeyhurts:

Take it! Take it all! It’s so succulent and filled with vitamin C!

honeyhurts:

Take it! Take it all! It’s so succulent and filled with vitamin C!

connor-sexonlegswithahat-temple:

satanic-homosexual:

Ive been waiting for photo set for like 6483 years

FINALLY. 

kushandwizdom:

Good Vibes HERE

kushandwizdom:

Good Vibes HERE

(Source: charisma-and-personality)

laurabfernandez:

Just a few more storms left. 
©2014laurabfernández

laurabfernandez:

Just a few more storms left. 

©2014laurabfernández

rachapun:

Scottish Highlands

rachapun:

Scottish Highlands

sherlockjw:

Who are you smiling at Sherlock ?

sherlockjw:

Who are you smiling at Sherlock ?

travelingcolors:

Magic Carpets, Casablanca’s Sacre Coeur Church | Morocco (by Miguel Chevalier)

‘Magic Carpets 2014′ by French artist Miguel Chevalier is an interactive light display spread out across the floor of the former Sacré Coeur church in Casablanca, Morocco. Covering it with a huge layer of light, the work references the world of biology, microorganisms, and cellular automata – as cells have the ability to multiply in abundance, divide and merge at different paces. pieces come together, fall apart and transform in shape at rapid speeds. the displayed organic universe mingles with a digital construction of overlapping pixels.

artchipel:

Lori Nix (USA) - The City

Lori Nix is a photographer and printer based in Brooklyn, NY who has been building dioramas and then photographing them since the early 1990s, and whose work has been widely collected and exhibited internationally. Nix considers herself a “faux landscape photographer,” and her work is influenced by extreme weather and disaster films. She works without digital manipulation, using miniatures and models to create surreal scenes and landscapes, building dioramas that range from 20 inches to six feet in diameter. They take several months to build, and two to three weeks to photograph, using a large format 8 × 10 film camera. Nix works with her partner Kathleen Gerber, a trained glass artist, at home in Brooklyn, NY, constructing most of the scenery by hand from scratch, using “foam and glue and paint and anything else handy.” After the final photograph is made, Nix harvests the diorama for pieces for future use and then destroys it. Nix and Gerber also design and fabricate sets for video. The series The City is a post-apocalyptic vision wherein Nix explores what it would be like to be one of the last remaining people living in a city, imagining indoor urban scenes. (src. Wikipedia)

© All images courtesy the artist

[more Lori Nix | artist found at Juxtapoz]

(Source: dinner-atdahmers)

(Source: unintendedgirl)