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Flying trapeze catch lesson #1: Hold on!

via nevver

Damn. Just. Damn.

thegoddamazon:

Overwhelmed by the pretty. *_*

(via cultivatinggrace)

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Some old design studies of mine from 2008 … f r e s h h h h h h h !

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Some great work from photog friend Carrie Schechter for AD friend John Dixon at the Village Voice. Big ups!
carrieschechter:

My new cover for the Village Voice starring #mykkiblanco. Out now! AD John Dixon, mua and half wigster Moises, producer - get it productions #photoshoot #dragqueen #celebrity #rap

Some great work from photog friend Carrie Schechter for AD friend John Dixon at the Village Voice. Big ups!

carrieschechter:

My new cover for the Village Voice starring #mykkiblanco. Out now! AD John Dixon, mua and half wigster Moises, producer - get it productions #photoshoot #dragqueen #celebrity #rap

Ride on the city while you ride in the city.
nevver:

Ilustração Bike City

Ride on the city while you ride in the city.

nevver:

Ilustração Bike City

(via theastonishingpost)

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The old Cincinnati main library was amazing. Wish I could have seen this in person. 
See more shots of this relic here: http://flic.kr/p/67J56g

The old Cincinnati main library was amazing. Wish I could have seen this in person.

See more shots of this relic here: http://flic.kr/p/67J56g

Beautiful.

Beautiful.

(Source: nevver)

Stunning photos of Chiang Mai’s Floating Lantern Festival.

Thousands of people gather and launch hot-air lanterns into the night sky. They are made of a thin fabric - usually rice paper. A candle or fuel cell is attached so that when it’s lit, the hot air trapped inside creates enough lift for it to float away. It’s a spectacular sight as thousands of lanterns are released at the same time. The festival is a time to pay respect to higher deities - you say a prayer, make a wish and then watch as your lantern floats away. Many people also believe that the lantern will carry your troubles away with it.

Via My Modern Met (Click for more info and photo credits).

(Source: mydarkenedeyes)

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BLAST FROM THE PAST: Here is a photo I took back in high school. Shot on Kodak Tri-X 400 black and white film, processed by hand, printed in a darkroom, and hot press mounted by yours truly.
It was and still is one of my favorites for many reasons:
- It’s the only living proof of my fussy-as-hell Tomos moped that would cruise upwards of 40mph - that’s if you could get it to start.
- There is also an old Mongoose “freestyle” push scooter (with rear disc brake!) that was a hand-me-down from my brothers, which I promptly dismantled one summer, painted blue and orange, and put on white tires and grips. I was always personalizing things I guess…
- There is also the family’s old Honda Elite scooter which was put through hell; towing rollerskating children, off-roading around the yard when my parents were gone (how many times have I gone over the bars on that thing?), letting friends try to ride it (and crash), and survived being campus transportation for my brother at Virginia Tech and for me in Cincinnati.
- It’s a reminder of all the other little things on the walls in that garage that were such a part of growing up for me; numerous rakes for making leaf piles to jump out of trees into, coolers for all the camping trips we took with family and Boy Scouts, buckets full of golf balls saved/stolen when hit into our front yard…
- And lastly, I am still quite pleased with the quality of the print and the mood captured. Despite the low lighting, it has a wide tonal range, maintains detail in the shadows and highlights, and has some kind of strange feel to it, as if all these two-wheeled things are asleep, resting after a busy day.
Ok sure, I get sentimental sometimes and need to post something other than a reblog or instagram photo so here ya go.
I owe a big thanks Ken Bukowski, my photo and drawing teacher who kept me on track during high school and provided a space for the creative freedom that has landed me where I am today. Wherever you are, I hope you are still out there handing down your knowledge.

BLAST FROM THE PAST: Here is a photo I took back in high school. Shot on Kodak Tri-X 400 black and white film, processed by hand, printed in a darkroom, and hot press mounted by yours truly.

It was and still is one of my favorites for many reasons:

- It’s the only living proof of my fussy-as-hell Tomos moped that would cruise upwards of 40mph - that’s if you could get it to start.

- There is also an old Mongoose “freestyle” push scooter (with rear disc brake!) that was a hand-me-down from my brothers, which I promptly dismantled one summer, painted blue and orange, and put on white tires and grips. I was always personalizing things I guess…

- There is also the family’s old Honda Elite scooter which was put through hell; towing rollerskating children, off-roading around the yard when my parents were gone (how many times have I gone over the bars on that thing?), letting friends try to ride it (and crash), and survived being campus transportation for my brother at Virginia Tech and for me in Cincinnati.

- It’s a reminder of all the other little things on the walls in that garage that were such a part of growing up for me; numerous rakes for making leaf piles to jump out of trees into, coolers for all the camping trips we took with family and Boy Scouts, buckets full of golf balls saved/stolen when hit into our front yard…

- And lastly, I am still quite pleased with the quality of the print and the mood captured. Despite the low lighting, it has a wide tonal range, maintains detail in the shadows and highlights, and has some kind of strange feel to it, as if all these two-wheeled things are asleep, resting after a busy day.

Ok sure, I get sentimental sometimes and need to post something other than a reblog or instagram photo so here ya go.

I owe a big thanks Ken Bukowski, my photo and drawing teacher who kept me on track during high school and provided a space for the creative freedom that has landed me where I am today. Wherever you are, I hope you are still out there handing down your knowledge.

coverjunkie:

Wired (US)
Woops great artwork!New August cover Wired USA edition: “Apocalypse not”Render by Thomas Mangold. Design by Leo JungCreative director Brandon Kavulla (read here about his redesign at Men’s Health on SPD)Design director Leo JungPhoto editor Zana WoodsArt director Alice Cho, Bradley R. Hughes and Tim Leong

coverjunkie:

Wired (US)

Woops great artwork!
New August cover Wired USA edition: “Apocalypse not”

Render by Thomas Mangold. Design by Leo Jung

Creative director Brandon Kavulla (read here about his redesign at Men’s Health on SPD)
Design director Leo Jung
Photo editor Zana Woods
Art director Alice ChoBradley R. Hughes and Tim Leong
Pillow in a book for your office bookshelf. Disco naps at work FTW!
via untitled-mag

Pillow in a book for your office bookshelf. Disco naps at work FTW!

via untitled-mag

(Source: teachingliteracy)

Cecilia Paredes uses her own body as a medium by wrapping herself in cloths or painting her skin and placing herself at the disposal of an environment that absorbs her in.

via mydarkenedeyes

Makeup shotgun to the face!

(Source: mydarkenedeyes)

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"Big Strides for Little Brews": 15 minute illo done for the DRINK insert. Nothing fancy but happy with how it turned out in the short amount of time that I did it.

"Big Strides for Little Brews": 15 minute illo done for the DRINK insert. Nothing fancy but happy with how it turned out in the short amount of time that I did it.