Movie Theaters in South India | Stefanie Zoche
"Kate Ericson and Mel Ziegler were commissioned, along with other artists including Chris Burden and Cindy Sherman, to create site-specific works dealing with Charleston’s history. The pair ended up painting the outside of an old house in colors approved by the city’s Board of Architectural Review — but in a camouflage pattern, which was hardly what the preservationists had in mind.”
(Big Black & White version)
This one is inspired by the powerful drawings
of Angie Wang (and the last CR Fashion Book Issue)
Within three days of becoming engaged, I had already been told that I shouldn’t wear my glasses, because they’re not bridal. I was told my cane wasn’t bridal. I was told my eye… was not bridal. And I realized that if I was going to be “bridal” in their eyes, I was going to have to change who I am. I am proudly disabled.
This photo is giving me LIFE
That’s twice today I’ve seen this photo so it seems like a good idea to mention that this is my friend Elsa and she runs a blog that talks about feminism and disability, particularly as it pertains to critiquing pop culture and gaming.
She’s a huge nerd and a cool lady. Her site is http://feministsonar.com/
New Release: h.Naoto SEVEN - 水銀鱗ベスト - CND17-H061 BK/M
Price: 24,840 Yen
Lone Ranger Atomic Bomb Ring
here’s my autumn id!
i did it. i am a big skull nerd.
I lurv your color palettes! plus the way you’ve been drawing stuff lately=top notch!
THANK U FRAND i’ve been forcing myself to use photoshop all the time
The Brain Scoop:
Year of the Passenger Pigeon
September 2014 marks the 100-year anniversary of the passenger pigeon’s extinction. How is it possible that the number of these pigeons - at once the most numerous species on the planet - could decrease from 3.7 billion individuals to 0 in just forty years?
During the eradication of this species many people assumed the populations would somehow renew themselves. Conservation wasn’t on the minds of most people living in North America in the mid-19th century, and given the destructive potential of a few billion birds roosting in your backyard they weren’t exactly a hallmark species.
Could we bring back the passenger pigeon? Newly developing technologies focused on de-extinction efforts could mean we potentially bring them back… but at what cost, and more importantly, where? Habitat destruction, climate change, and human impact means we’re losing innumerable ecosystems worldwide - it’s reported that by 2050 as many as 20-30% of all life on our planet today will be extinct.
We’re living during this miraculous time of incredible technology where we’re more strongly connected with one another than ever before. We have tools, resources, and access to knowledge unprecedented in human history. It’s about time we tapped into our collective awareness and begin to think critically about our individual impacts. What can we do to live in tandem with our environment? What can you do?