1. banafria:

    some more Hunter twitter stuff from this week

    (via kimoray)


  2. fer1972:

    Inkstinctive II: Illustrations by DZO Olivier

    (via 2headedsnake)


  3. lohrien:

    Illustrations by Anna Dittmann (escume)  dA l tumblr


  4. asylum-art:

    Beautiful Anti-Human themed, Body Painting Photography - Inspiring-Showcase

    By Lennette Newell 

    (Source: f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s, via zitterberg)



  6. deviantart:

    The Hound by James Bousema

    Nobody comes between a hound and its dinner.

    I’ve been wanting to do a piece on the Hound since I started these, and I ended up having a lot of fun applying this style to him. Plus, since the premiere, I’ve been itching to draw the Hound with a bunch of chickens.


  7. exhibition-ism:

    BLU has been killing it recently with these incredible murals commenting on our contemporary world and it’s chaotic nature. 

    (Source: exhibition-ism.com )


  8. caerulea-divilu:



    Mama Fury on waking up the Avengers.

    (Source: Imgur)


    I don’t think there will ever come a time when I won’t reblog this.

    (via bishieskypirate)


  9. rainydaydj:

    Akdong Musician (AKMU) - “얼음들 (Melted)” from Play (2014)


  10. wallflowerbloom:

    No matter what anybody tells you, words and ideas can change the world.

    We don’t read and write poetry because it’s cute. We read and write poetry because we are members of the human race. And the human race is filled with passion. And medicine, law, business, engineering, these are noble pursuits and necessary to sustain life. But poetry, beauty, romance, love, these are what we stay alive for.

    (Dead Poets Society, 1989)

    (via joshescutia)


  11. lohrien:

    Illustrations by Nicolas Jolly dA l shop


  12. littlelimpstiff14u2:

     The Ghostly Sculptures of Bruno Walpoth

    Ghostly sculptures of Bruno Walpoth. Life-size, his powdered beauties, as if in opposition to their ghostly stature, seem heavy and grounded, their gazes locking whomever sees them into a spiritual arrest.

    Working with traditional sculptural methods, Walpoth’s work is almost alchemical in quality.  Muscles, eyes and fingers that have been carved into wood (lime and walnut) or covered with lead leaf foils, seem soft and supple, sad and pensive. Idealistically beautiful, his figures show signs of bones and sinew under fragile skin.

    Marks from carving tools show on the surface of the wooden bodies, and serve as quiet reminders that these creatures are not human. The marks break what anthropomorphizing has taken place and the observer is introduced to (or reminded of) the artist.  In a strange way, that break makes these works even more fascinating; they make clearly visible the love that has been passed from the creator to the created.

    “Contrary to Geppetto, who constructed himself a child (Pinocchio) out of a piece of wood to banish his loneliness, Bruno Walpoth attempts, perhaps out of awareness of life’s transience, to immortalize the volatile spark of youthfulness he catches in the eyes of his models – sometimes his own children – into a wooden sculpture,” writes Absolute Art Gallery‘s Diana Gadaldi.  Walpoth’s figures are also reminiscent of the children in the paintings of Dino Valls and Gottfried Helnwein, yet are not so tortured nor forced into adulthood.  They are more ghostly, or perhaps more Buddhist, as if silently accepting of a new maturity.  Ms. Gadaldi also states that “[they] seem to be immersed in a moment of intimate meditation. Their detached attitude and dreamy expression are characteristic for the stage of life they are going through: one of slow but inexorable physical and psychological development. As they evolve from children to adolescents and from adolescents to young adults, the first traces of self-consciousness and emotional involvement appear on their often still infantile faces.”



    (via hifructosemag)


  13. nilthing:

    Fragmented Sculptures Convey Powerful Strength

    Edge Sculpture website

    This striking collection of contemporary sculptures is filled with a powerful strength conveyed through dramatic gestures and unique forms. Entitled Edge Sculpture, the collection was designed and sculpted by Matt Buckley, the Creative Director of Robert Harrop Designs. The series includes a variety of animals, humans, and mythical creatures ranging from a Cobra to a penguin, a dragon, a unicorn, and a warrior.


    (Source: f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s, via truffula-tree-hugger)