Install Theme

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leahreena:

sharing photos from my trip to mexico d.f. last month on my blog 

(via alaska-alaskaa)

archatlas:

Katherine Baxter

"Katherine Baxter’s work is exquisite, whether small or large scale. Meticulous research goes into every ‘jewel’ like piece, and the pleasure she derives from producing these, is communicated to us all. There is complete mastery of the axonometric projection, as can be appreciated in her grand London and New York posters. It is, as if one is transported by hot air balloon, floating gently over all those much loved and beautifully painted landmarks.” David Driver Head of design, The Times

(Source: simplypi)

wapiti3:

Birds of Australia photos by Bill Robinson on Flickr.

1-Eastern Rosella
2-Varigated Fairy Wren
3-Nankeen Kestral
4-Nankeen Kestral
5-White Faced Heron
6-The Dance of the (yellow) Crimson Rosella
7-Black Shouldered Kite
8-The Stretch (Galah Cockatoo)
9-Wedgtail Eagle
10-Silver Eye on a Kangaroo Paw.

archatlas:

The New World Geebird & Bamby

The New World" revisits anonymous places of the 20th century. It is set in a time characterized by the conflict of Modernist and Postmodernist convictions, its influence on later 20th century history, and ultimately, the world we live in today. 

On a formal level, this conflict defines the aesthetics of the collection. The interrelation of rational graphic design and anonymous photorealism reflects the contrast of manmade ideals and the acceptance of life in chaos. “The New World" is shaped by an original set of rules, metrics and processes. This enables the revelation of eclectic utopias that, for better or worse, withhold the definition of a photograph."

(via bilinqual)

woseph:

party

(via flora-file)

cross-connect:

London based artist - Emma McNally took her degree in English and Philosophy and as an artist is self-taught, developing a subtle drawing style which fuels the complex mark-making of her large works in graphite on paper. She also works on a small scale, layering tissue paper and pouncing holes in the surface.

‘I like graphite’s materiality: its mess and dirt as well as its capacity to leave the cleanest, sharpest percussive marks and lines. I feel like I’m forging land formations when I use it, or scattering particles, or spiralling vortices of smoke and water,’ she writes. 

                                           :)

(via madv128)

(Source: simplypi)