I post what interests me. Photography, Music, Coffee, Craft Beer,Food, & Politics.
Plus a bunch of random nonsense I find entertaining on the web.
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I also run "Take a Photo, Pass it On" as well as several other Tumblr blogs
The girl who was my elementary school girl friend just got engaged and I’m sitting here single wearing a pug shirt and hamburger underwear
Just remember, u r someone’s dream girl
I’m a boy
Tumblr has made us forget that some people are actually straight
Mariachi rock is awesome.
Beirut - Postcards from Italy
from Gulag Orkestar
Alec Soth on His Work and Photography
Alec Soth with Francesco Zanot: Ping Pong Conversations (Contrasto, October 2013) “is a long, friendly conversation” between Minneapolis-based photographer Alec Soth and the Italian curator and critic Francesco Zanot. “Analyzing his most famous photographs as well as others that have been published or are virtually unknown, Soth reflects upon his career as a photographer. Each picture gives rise to a charter of its own, an original thought or reflection,” the publisher said in a statement about the book. Soth and Zanot discuss the use of color versus black-and-white photographs, staged versus candid photographs, and personal and political issues in conversations that “constitute both a complex examination of Alec Soth’s work and a manual on the reading of photography itself.”
Whoever invented long johns should get a Nobel prize.
Seen here are painters atop the Woolworth Building in New York City in 1926.The Woolworth Building at 233 Broadway in Manhattan was designed by architect Cass Gilbert and was completed in 1913. At 241.4 m (792 ft) in height, it remains one of the fifty tallest buildings in the United States, even after a century. Not only that, but it is also one of the oldest skyscrapers in the United States and was designated a National Historic Landmark in 1966.
This is, as they say, an oldie but goodie. Put together all the way back in 2009, this self-portrait time-lapse chronicles one man’s journey walking almost all the way across China on his way to Germany. A journey as much about the physical challenge as it was about self-discovery.
“Faces in Things” is a Twitter account that posts fun pictures of hidden faces contained in objects, buildings and everyday things
Mexican photographer Eunice Adorno captures women from rural Mennonite communities in her series Flower Woman. Despite being unable to speak German, Adorno manages a candid peek into their daily lives. The photos are surprisingly playful, their relationships centered around a close-knit sisterhood and religious tradition that feels both unhindered and buoyant.Flower Woman features few portraits and more the everyday spaces and crumpled keepsakes these women treasure. A compassionate chronicle of an often closed society, Adorno tells a tale of the bond between women, and the joys, fears and memories so familiar to us all.
Woops, I’ve had a sandwich sitting here all day and I forgot to eat it. :/
Unknown (via psych-facts)