Still up to no good.

Kalai.

Fine Arts major in Advertising.

I love Science,
and Art.

I hate combing my hair.

I'm secretly a "Bird Lady."

And none of the photos are mine unless tagged as mine.
black-boys:

Boyd Alves & Ty Ogunkoya by Olgaç Bozalp | L’Officiel Hommes Germany Fall 2014
Styled by Rose Forde

black-boys:

Boyd Alves & Ty Ogunkoya by Olgaç Bozalp | L’Officiel Hommes Germany Fall 2014

Styled by Rose Forde

(via satanstorm)

thenearsightedmonkey:

For Extra Credit….

Click on any of these photos, draw your frame, do a quick drawing in non photo blue, ink it and color it in any way you wish.

archiemcphee:

This is one of the strangest and most mysterious books on the shelves of the Archie McPhee Library. Haunted Air [Buy on Amazon], by British musician and artist Ossian Brown, is a fascinating collection of anonymous Halloween photographs taken between circa 1875 and 1955. They’re all from Brown’s personal collection and are presented without any context. In fact the only text in the entire book is the all too perfect foreword written by the inimitable David Lynch.

"The photographs in Haunted Air provide an extraordinary glimpse into the traditions of this macabre festival from ages past, and form an important document of photographic history. These are the pictures of the dead: family portraits, mementos of the treasured, now unrecognizable, and others.”

Each page contains a single bewitching photograph - a simple layout that makes the photos even creepier and more captivating. Without any background information, these haunting pieces of Americana have only each other for company. That is, until you start looking at them, wondering about them, making up stories for them. On the pages of this book, every day truly is Halloween.

[Photos from Haunted Air via NPR]

artchipel:

Pejac (Spain) - Miniature Silhouettes and Optical Illusions

Spanish artist Pejac creates on his window miniature silhouettes in cut paper or acrylic paint. The window is then captured on camera, showing the riskiness and fragility of the art of tightrope. Over the past couple of years, Pejac has been getting recognition for his simple, clever public art and gallery work. Using brushes, pencils, acrylic paint and sand paper, he creates works that blend into their surroundings using existing elements and textures. Often socially and politically engaged, his works vary from small interventions to large mural-like pieces. (src. Hi-Fructose Magazine)

© All images courtesy of the artist

[more Pejac]

(via somesensenonsense)