hdgifs:

James Franco in Spring Breakers

Love it

hdgifs:

James Franco in Spring Breakers

Love it

(via )


sympathyfortheartgallery:

likeafieldmouse:

Jeff Koons - Coloring Book (1997-2005) - High chromium stainless steel with transparent color coating, installation at the Royal Academy, London

this is pretty good…


jajajajajajajajajajaja

(via themadeshop)


cj-sewers:

dey see me rollin’

cj-sewers:

dey see me rollin’

(via ihatemyparents)


newyorkersunposed:

By Alberto Reyes


(via bradenciaga)


rhamphotheca:

underthevastblueseas: Underwater Rivers?

A group of amateur cave explorers discovered a river in Mexico with banks, trees and leaves just like an ordinary river, but with an additional metric shit ton of “WTF,” because they were hovering 25 feet over it in scuba gear when they discovered it.

While underwater water doesn’t seem possible, the “river” is actually a briny mix of salt water and hydrogen sulfide. It’s much more dense than regular salt water, so it sinks to the bottom and forms a distinct separation that acts and flows like a river.

Deep sea lakes look like normal lakes, complete with sandy and rocky shores. Scientist call these lakes “cold seeps,” but they’re a hotbed for life, because apparently waterfront real estate is a hot commodity under water, too. The “rocky” shores are actually made up of hundreds of thousands of mussels. Even weirder, the lakes under the waves have waves of their own.

Photos by Anatoly Beloshchin,source,


sympathyfortheartgallery:

journalofanobody:

Max Ernst and Dorothea Tanning in Sedona by John Kasentzis
After Max Ernst’s death in 1976, Dorothea Tanning returned to the United States. By 1980 she had relocated her home and studio to New York and embarked on an energetic creative period in which she produced paintings, drawings, and collages. Her work has been recognized in numerous one-person exhibitions, both in the United States and in Europe, including retrospectives in 1974 at the Centre National d’Art Contemporain in Paris (which became the Centre Georges Pompidou in 1977), and in 1993 at the Malmö Konsthall in Sweden and the at the Camden Art Center in London. In 2000, the Philadelphia Museum of Art mounted a small retrospective exhibition entitled Birthday and Beyond to mark its acquisition of Tanning’s celebrated 1942 self-portrait,Birthday.
Towards the end of her life, Tanning focused on her work as a writer and poet. In 1986, she published her memoir, also called Birthday, which has since been translated into four other languages, and in 2001, she wrote an expanded version of the memoir called Between Lives: An Artist and Her World. A collection of her poems, A Table of Content, and a short novel, Chasm: A Weekend, were both published in 2004. Tanning continued to write poetry until her death, and her poems appeared regularly in such literary reviews and magazines as The Yale Review, Poetry, The Paris Review, and The New Yorker. Her second collection of poems, Coming to That, was published by Graywolf Press in 2011.
Tanning died on January 31, 2012, at her Manhattan home aged 101.
(Wikipedia)

Such a great (and long) life!

sympathyfortheartgallery:

journalofanobody:

Max Ernst and Dorothea Tanning in Sedona by John Kasentzis

After Max Ernst’s death in 1976, Dorothea Tanning returned to the United States. By 1980 she had relocated her home and studio to New York and embarked on an energetic creative period in which she produced paintings, drawings, and collages. Her work has been recognized in numerous one-person exhibitions, both in the United States and in Europe, including retrospectives in 1974 at the Centre National d’Art Contemporain in Paris (which became the Centre Georges Pompidou in 1977), and in 1993 at the Malmö Konsthall in Sweden and the at the Camden Art Center in London. In 2000, the Philadelphia Museum of Art mounted a small retrospective exhibition entitled Birthday and Beyond to mark its acquisition of Tanning’s celebrated 1942 self-portrait,Birthday.

Towards the end of her life, Tanning focused on her work as a writer and poet. In 1986, she published her memoir, also called Birthday, which has since been translated into four other languages, and in 2001, she wrote an expanded version of the memoir called Between Lives: An Artist and Her World. A collection of her poems, A Table of Content, and a short novel, Chasm: A Weekend, were both published in 2004. Tanning continued to write poetry until her death, and her poems appeared regularly in such literary reviews and magazines as The Yale ReviewPoetryThe Paris Review, and The New Yorker. Her second collection of poems, Coming to That, was published by Graywolf Press in 2011.

Tanning died on January 31, 2012, at her Manhattan home aged 101.

(Wikipedia)

Such a great (and long) life!


eatsleepdraw:

Reflections of Echo, mixed media (prints available on Etsy)
https://www.etsy.com/listing/122665134/romantic-watercolor-print-reflection-of?ref=shop_home_active
Follow me on FB for more goodies

eatsleepdraw:

Reflections of Echo, mixed media (prints available on Etsy)

https://www.etsy.com/listing/122665134/romantic-watercolor-print-reflection-of?ref=shop_home_active

Follow me on FB for more goodies


<3



hipstabicth:

Live fast, Die Young, Be wild & Have fun.


And I forgot about it, ‘cause I nurtured the clouds in my eye


topherchris:

I don’t know.

topherchris:

I don’t know.


washingtonpoststyle:

Happy birthday, Jane.

washingtonpoststyle:

Happy birthday, Jane.