1. birdcagewalk:

whitenoten: 
    Reblogged from: birdcagewalk
  2. breathtakingdestinations:

Kiyomizu-dera - Kyoto - Japan (von photoantenna)

    breathtakingdestinations:

    Kiyomizu-dera - Kyoto - Japan (von photoantenna)

    Reblogged from: thegiftsoflife
  3. Reblogged from: wasbella102
  4. polemostasis:

Scotland… Yes

    polemostasis:

    Scotland… Yes

    Reblogged from: polemostasis
  5. wasbella102:

Japanese Junks - A Classic, Honored Image of Old Meiji-era Japan Hand-tinted glass lantern-slide by T. Enami
ca.1898.

    wasbella102:

    Japanese Junks - A Classic, Honored Image of Old Meiji-era Japan Hand-tinted glass lantern-slide by T. Enami

    ca.1898.

    Reblogged from: wasbella102
  6. the-ghost-darkness:

the ghost and the darkness
    Reblogged from: vonsontag
  7. Old Red Sub

    Old Red Sub

  8. missfolly:

Paul Émile Chabas: September Morn, 1912

September Morn was first exhibited at the Paris Salon of May 1912, and although sources disagree as to its first owner, it is clear that Leon Mantashev acquired the painting by the end of 1913. It was taken to Russia, and when the October Revolution broke out in 1917 September Morn was feared lost. It resurfaced in 1935, in the collection of Calouste Gulbenkian, and after his death in 1955 the work was sold to a Philadelphia broker, who donated it anonymously to the Metropolitan Museum of Art (the Met) in 1957. After fourteen years on display at the Met and other institutions, it was put into storage. As of 2014 it is not on display. 

Note: the image displayed attempts to render the painting approximate to its original appearance in 1912.

    missfolly:

    Paul Émile Chabas: September Morn, 1912

    September Morn was first exhibited at the Paris Salon of May 1912, and although sources disagree as to its first owner, it is clear that Leon Mantashev acquired the painting by the end of 1913. It was taken to Russia, and when the October Revolution broke out in 1917 September Morn was feared lost. It resurfaced in 1935, in the collection of Calouste Gulbenkian, and after his death in 1955 the work was sold to a Philadelphia broker, who donated it anonymously to the Metropolitan Museum of Art (the Met) in 1957. After fourteen years on display at the Met and other institutions, it was put into storage. As of 2014 it is not on display. 

    Note: the image displayed attempts to render the painting approximate to its original appearance in 1912.

    Reblogged from: missfolly
  9. antoniostella:

Poster for “THX 1138” - 1971 by George Lucas.

    antoniostella:

    Poster for “THX 1138” - 1971 by George Lucas.

    Reblogged from: iznogoodgood
  10. minimalarchitecture:

House Husarö by Tham & Videgård Arkitekter
    Reblogged from: minimalarchitecture
  11. screenshottery:

    Cinema without people: The Night of the Hunter (1955, Charles Laughton, dir.)   Cinematography by Stanley Cortez

    Reblogged from: iznogoodgood
  12. some-good-songs:

    Don’t You Forget About Me  » Simple Minds

    Won't you come see about me?
    I'll be alone, dancing you know it baby

    Tell me your troubles and doubts
    Giving me everything inside and out and
    Love's strange so real in the dark
    Think of the tender things that we were working on

    Reblogged from: iznogoodgood
  13. Reblogged from: birdcagewalk
  14. Caw vs. Croak: Inside the Calls of Crows and Ravens

  15. lostinurbanism:

    Schools for the Colored by Wendel White 


         ”These photographs depict the buildings and landscapes that were associated with the system of racially segregated schools established at the southern boundaries of the northern United States. This area, sometimes referred to as “Up-South,” encompasses the northern “free” states that bordered the slave states. Schools for the Colored is the representation the duality of racial distinction within American culture.

    The “veil” (the digital imaging technique of obscuring the landscape surrounding the schools) is a representation of DuBois’ concept, informing the visual narrative in these photographs. Some of the images depict sites where the original structure is no longer present. As a placeholder, I have inserted silhouettes of the original building or what I imagine of the appearance of the original building. The architecture and geography of America’s educational Apartied, in the form of a system of “colored schools,” within the landscape of southern New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois is the central concern of this project.”

    Reblogged from: tutshii
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