zeroing:

Ellen Jantzen

fuckyeahclaymore:

true form of the destroyer

fuckyeahclaymore:

true form of the destroyer

(Source: fillexcentrique, via jadedistheword)

blue-voids:

1970’s interiors, Verner Panton

(Source: chazajordan, via kenobi-wan-obi)

zenpencils:

STANLEY KUBRICK answers a question

darksilenceinsuburbia:

Maciek Jasik

Bypassing the Rational

Tumblr

gasoline-station:

Oakoak

(via sharon1903)


The White Tower of Minas Tirith by EMK

The White Tower of Minas Tirith by EMK

(Source: deviantart.com, via amebot)

(Source: bakedll, via pachipachiworld)


(via kenobi-wan-obi)


gifak-net:

Glass Fracturing At 5 Million Frames Per Second

gifak-net:

Glass Fracturing At 5 Million Frames Per Second

(via disgusting-freak)

zeroing:

Yuri Leonov

zeroing:

Yuri Leonov

fer1972:

Nasir-al-Mulk Mosque: Kaleidoscopic and Beautiful Architecture

(via sadgee)

socialismartnature:




This sculpture by Issac Cordal in Berlin is called “Politicians discussing global warming.”

socialismartnature:

This sculpture by Issac Cordal in Berlin is called “Politicians discussing global warming.”

(via sadgee)

rollership:

awkwardsituationisttsingy de bemaraha national park, a unesco world heritage site in western madagascar, is home to lemurs who, with thick pads on their hands and feet, navigate this six hundred square kilometer labyrinth of three hundred foot tall razor sharp limestone pillars.

photographer stephen alvarez (previously featured) remarked, “it’s an unbelievable experience to watch them [as] they jump like acrobats from the sharp pinnacles” — a feat made more remarkable given the vast chasm bellow.

in the malagasy language, tsingy means “where one cannot walk barefoot,” and alvarez noted that that given the difficulty of the terrain, it takes an entire day to walk half a mile.

nearly impenetrable, the area is described as a refuge within paradise. lemurs, like ninety percent of the species in madagascar, are endemic to the island, and thanks to the isolation of the refuge have evolved into tsingy’s eleven distinct species, including the decken’s sifaka seen here.