1. silezukuk:

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    ___ […] a classic of comics timing by the great H.M. Bateman from a 1921 Punch magazine—cited by Alfred Hitchcock (another master of timing) as the inspiration for the famous Albert Hall sequence of The Man Who Knew Too Much! / [wordless] / [με επουσιώδεις τροποποιήσεις] // [the one note man —original]

  2. 12 October 2014

    3 notes

    Reblogged from
    ren1g

    meinac:

    Mr. President, I’m not saying we won’t get our hair mussed. I do say, no more than ten to twenty million killed, tops! Depending on the breaks.

    Photographs of nuclear slide-rules

  3. olio-ataxia:

Turkey
- Mehmet Gokyigit

    olio-ataxia:

    Turkey

    - Mehmet Gokyigit

  4. likeafieldmouse:

Deyson Gilbert - Glass With Holy Water Next To Glass With Common Water (2010)

    likeafieldmouse:

    Deyson Gilbert - Glass With Holy Water Next To Glass With Common Water (2010)

  5. (Source: sostrangelystrange)

  6. 8 October 2014

    4 notes

    Reblogged from
    ren1g

    meinac:

    RED, CIRCLE

    2OO1 | Editing Practice by Ren Wang

    https://vimeo.com/106894427

    skm-nyc

  7. The world is always full of the sound of waves.
    The little fishes, abandoning themselves to the waves, dance and sing and play, but who knows the heart of the sea, a hundred feet down? Who knows its depth?

    — Eiji Yoshikawa, Musashi, tr. Charles S. Terry, (New York: Kodansha International, 1995), pg. 970. (via akeenerheart)

  8. slowartday:

    David Hockney

  9. nprfreshair:

Say cheese. 

Photograph taken in November, 1909 shows three members of the Payro family being “photographed” by their cat: Edmund, age 12, Ernest, age 8, and Cecilia, age 5.

Payro, J. (Joseph C.), 1862-1953 via Retronaut

    nprfreshair:

    Say cheese. 

    Photograph taken in November, 1909 shows three members of the Payro family being “photographed” by their cat: Edmund, age 12, Ernest, age 8, and Cecilia, age 5.

    Payro, J. (Joseph C.), 1862-1953 via Retronaut

  10. mucholderthen:

Latest Paleo illustration from Nobu Tamura:THE OLDEST NORTH AMERICAN VERTEBRATEAstraspids: Jawless armored fish from the Ordovician 455 million years ago
Source: Nobu Tamura / Spinops

Astraspis (‘star shield’) is an extinct genus of primitive jawless fish from the Ordovician of Central North America and Bolivia (Astraspis - Wikipedia)

Astraspis desiderata Walcott, 1892 Chordata → Craniata → Agnatha → †Pteraspidimorpha → †Astraspida

Late Ordovician  //  Harding Fm  //  Colorado, US Length: 20 cm
The headshield of Astraspis was made of hundreds of small bony plates called tesserae. With Eriptychius, they constitute the earliest known definite vertebrates from North America. 

April 20, 2014 // Copyright © Nobu Tamura under Creative Commons 3.0 Unported 
More information at Tamura’s Paleo Exhibit …

    mucholderthen:

    Latest Paleo illustration from Nobu Tamura:
    THE OLDEST NORTH AMERICAN VERTEBRATE
    Astraspids: Jawless armored fish from the Ordovician 
    455 million years ago

    Source: Nobu Tamura / Spinops

    Astraspis (‘star shield’) is an extinct genus of primitive jawless fish from the Ordovician of Central North America and Bolivia (Astraspis - Wikipedia)

    Astraspis desiderata Walcott, 1892
    Chordata → Craniata → Agnatha → Pteraspidimorpha → Astraspida

    Late Ordovician  //  Harding Fm  //  Colorado, US
    Length: 20 cm

    The headshield of Astraspis was made of hundreds of small bony plates called tesserae. With Eriptychius, they constitute the earliest known definite vertebrates from North America. 

    April 20, 2014 // Copyright © Nobu Tamura under Creative Commons 3.0 Unported 

    More information at Tamura’s Paleo Exhibit …