"I do not know which to prefer,
The beauty of inflections
Or the beauty of innuendos,
The blackbird whistling
Or just after."

— Wallace Stevens  (via human-voices)

(vía human-voices)

winterfellis:

by hugo walker
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
likeafieldmouse:

Étienne-Jules Marey
"Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera. 
Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”
proofmathisbeautiful:

Chinese Artist Exhibits Gorgeous ‘Sculptures’ Built By Bees
 The Huffington Post    | By Mallika Rao 
The Beijing-based artist and beekeeper Ren Ri is a focused man. His new three-part series — titled “Yuansu” in reference to the Chinese word for “element” — turns bees into his collaborators. Yuansu II features sculptures made by bees, of beeswax.
In an interview with CoolHunting, Ren explains the “special” properties that make beeswax such an interesting material:
“It’s unstable and can change shape with temperature. The structure of wax cells is orthohexagonal, which is an inconceivable feature in the natural world and it’s a peculiarity of honeybees.”
The sculptures are housed in transparent plastic polyhedrons. At the center of each is the queen bee, positioned thusly so as to enable the worker bees to build around her. They build symmetrically, due to the even planes of the polyhedrons. Every seventh day, Ren changes the gravity of the structure by rotating the box onto a different side. The act is in reference to the biblical concept of creation, but introduces a random element. Ren determines how to shift the box by the roll of a dice. Each time, there’s no telling how the bees will react to their new environment.

proofmathisbeautiful:

Chinese Artist Exhibits Gorgeous ‘Sculptures’ Built By Bees
 The Huffington Post    | By Mallika Rao 
The Beijing-based artist and beekeeper Ren Ri is a focused man. His new three-part series — titled “Yuansu” in reference to the Chinese word for “element” — turns bees into his collaborators. Yuansu II features sculptures made by bees, of beeswax.
In an interview with CoolHunting, Ren explains the “special” properties that make beeswax such an interesting material:
“It’s unstable and can change shape with temperature. The structure of wax cells is orthohexagonal, which is an inconceivable feature in the natural world and it’s a peculiarity of honeybees.”
The sculptures are housed in transparent plastic polyhedrons. At the center of each is the queen bee, positioned thusly so as to enable the worker bees to build around her. They build symmetrically, due to the even planes of the polyhedrons. Every seventh day, Ren changes the gravity of the structure by rotating the box onto a different side. The act is in reference to the biblical concept of creation, but introduces a random element. Ren determines how to shift the box by the roll of a dice. Each time, there’s no telling how the bees will react to their new environment.
efedra:

Machine Drawings by Tristan Perich
The Machine Drawings—pen on paper or wall drawings executed by a custom-built machine—use randomness and order as raw materials within a composition.
catdad:

feralhouses:

This is what I want my family portrait to look like. Just farm animals.

Look at those bangs. Who IS she?
god I miss er
thinknorth:

It’s always nice when your goals are within eye sight..
Féerie, 1994 by Tono Stano
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
gasoline-station:

NY Storefront Churches
by Charles Johnstone
“An anthropologist proposed a game to children in an african tribe. He put a basket full of fruit near a tree and told the children that whoever got there first won the sweet fruits. When he told them to run, they all took eachothers hands and ran together, then sat together enjoying their treats.
When he asked them why they had run like that when one could have had all the fruits for himself, they said ‘UBUNTU, how can one of us be happy if all the others are sad?’ (‘UBUNTU’ in the Xhosa culture means: ‘I am because we are)”
lensblr-network:

Through the Car-deck Window
by Curtis A. Joshua  (curtis-a-joshua.tumblr.com)