1. (Source: lightsandsparkles, via fassyy)

  2. weirdotwins:




    This is one of those ideas where some person was like “Hehe, this might  be silly.” And then struck fucking gold.


    (via samlicker28)

  3. (Source: lohan, via samlicker28)

  4. glitteranddoomed:



    We’re living in an era where capturing moments using our phones is more important than actually living these moments with whoever is beside us.


    we’re living in an era where some underpaid employee has to scrub this bullshit off of the public transportation, just because you had a moment of pseudo-profoundness that no one would be aware of if it weren’t for your use of technology in the first place

    The bolded duhduhduhduh damn

    (Source: clintonlevy, via thispopculture)

  5. welshwordman:

    Mad Men’s “ad campaign” for the 2014 Emmys

    (Source: kilgorecampbell, via thispopculture)

  6. thispopculture:

    Current Obsession:

    This Beyonce “Rocket” rock-style cover.

  8. photojojo:

    Light is obviously a critical element of photography, but what if you made light the central subject of your photos?

    Alexander Harding’s Visible Light series explores that question, with each photo using light in remarkably beautiful ways.

    Using Light as The Primary Subject in Photos

    via Colossal

  9. photojojo:

    If you’ve ever found yourself gazing into Brooklyn’s Gowanus canal, you’re well aware of the fact that it’s not exactly the most pristine waterway.

    Among the sludge and floating trash, photographer William Miller created these surprisingly beautiful photos of the polluted canal.

    Beautiful Photographs Taken in One of NYC’s Most Polluted Canals

  10. photojojo:

    It’s difficult to imagine a world without smartphones, social media, and technology in general. But even with all of this tech, remnants of an older world are all around us, a phenomenon that’s particularly felt in Tokyo.

    Photographer Matthew Pillsbury traveled to the capital of Japan to capture this fascinating arrangement, where ancient temples sit side-by-side with tech superstores and restaurants staffed by robots.

    The Old World Meets Technology in Long Exposure Photos of Tokyo

    via Slate

  12. asylum-art:

    Motoi Yamamotos Incredible Saltscapes

    Japanese artist Motoi Yamamoto sees more uses in salt than the ordinary person. His artwork stems from the death of his sister, who passed away at a young age from brain cancer. In Japanese culture there is an idea of throwing salt over yourself after you attend a funeral acts as a sort of cleansing. So Yamamoto started using salt as his medium, creating intricate labyrinths and mazes as he calls them. Not only does Motoi create intricate patterns but full scale installations as well.

    There’s also a beautiful book by Motoi that showcases some of his art called Return to the Sea: Saltscapes by Motoi Yamamoto.

    Watch the video:

    (via asylum-art)

  13. asylum-art:

    Lynn Nguyen

    Lynn Nguyenis an artist and illustrator living in Sydney Australia. She attended The National Art School and graduated witha BFA in Visual art, focusing on drawing & photography.

  14. Limited Only

  15. Landing