1. miss-bambi-tails:

    tanukigalpa:

    rosalarian:

    I think we could all use a tiny kitten on our screens from time to time.

    ugh i love how his tail is just a triangle

    IT’S TAIL IS A TRIANGLE

    Awwwwww!

    (Source: dpaf, via hellogiggles)

     
  2. la-dulzura:

    1957

    (Source: facebook.com, via lynncinnamon)

     
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  4. likeafieldmouse:

    Étienne-Jules Marey

    "Like his contemporary Eadweard Muybridge, Marey, a physiologist, was interested in the science of human movement. By 1882, he had developed a single camera method that he called chronophotography, which allowed him to make images of human and animal movement. His camera was the forerunner of the motion picture camera.

    Marey’s chronophotographs were some of the first images to illustrate the exact process of body movement.”

    (via lynncinnamon)

     
  5. inthedarkarcade:

    PAGE ONE (sans text) for a LOVELY comics job I’m drawing.

     
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  8. nycartscene:

    thru Aug 10:

    Tara Donovan
     
    Pace Gallery, 534 W25th St., NYC

    Presents two new large-scale sculptures comprised from index cards and acrylic rods, respectively. With these works, the artist continues to explore the phenomenological effect of work created through the accumulation of identical objects. Untitled (index cards), the first such work created by Donovan, is a 13’ x 25’ x 30’ sculpture in eight parts comprised of several million 3x5” white cards stacked and glued into scores of interweaving columnar forms combining to reach a summit on each element. Also featured is a newly completed untitled sculpture made with thousands of acrylic rods. Donovan spends months or even years searching for a method of assembly that allows the simple and immutable characteristics of the chosen material to generate complex, emergent phenomena which keep the viewer cycling between perception of the parts and the whole between the forms themselves and the light that surrounds and divides them. The work draws on both Minimalist and formalist histories, while creating a radically new form which embraces complexity and iterative processing.

     
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  10. "I consider myself as an essayist, I make essays in the form of novels or novels in the form of essays: only I film them instead of writing them. If the cinema were to disappear I would move on to television, and if television were to disappear, I would go back to using pencil and paper." — Jean-Luc Godard

    (Source: blejz, via lynncinnamon)