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Jul 23, 2014 / 21,599 notes
Q) Who or what is largely overrated. Explain. A) “Success.” It has us all rushing around, going nuts and really nervous about life and there is no point.
Jul 23, 2014 / 114 notes
Jul 22, 2014 / 39 notes

artsfortransit:

Exhibition Tuesday! Alyson Shotz created Nautical Charts- Gowanus & Red Hook from 1733-1922; Fathom Points + Compass Bearings, a permanent laminated glass, ceramic tile and stainless steel artwork at the Smith-9th Street station on the F and G line in Brooklyn. Currently, her work can be seen in a group show, The Thing Itself at the Yancey Richardson Gallery in Chelsea, NYC. On view until August 22, this exhibition examines photography, looking at the tools and materials used by many photo-based contemporary artists.

Images1-3.: Alyson Shotz, Nautical Charts- Gowanus & Red Hook from 1733-1922; Fathom Points + Compass Bearings, 2013.

4. Alyson Shotz,  Double Fold, 2013.

 
Jul 20, 2014 / 284,998 notes

(via meowntain)

Jul 20, 2014 / 6,003 notes
oncealoyallover:

By Katrien de Blauwer
Jul 18, 2014 / 38 notes
sfmoma:

SubmissionFriday
Jul 18, 2014 / 181 notes
Jul 17, 2014 / 2,574 notes
Jul 17, 2014 / 715 notes

staydontgo:

Andy Warhol’s Polaroids

(via lacma)

Jul 17, 2014 / 382 notes

rhamphotheca:

Watch The Earth Shattering Moment This Pallas’s Cat Discovered a Camera Outside His Den

by Stephen Messenger

Motion-sensing “camera traps” placed deep in remote ecosystems have been instrumental in recording the natural behavior of some of the world’s most elusive animals — though sometimes they do catch something else: the earth-shattering moment they seem to realize that they’re being watched.

Just watch as this ferociously furry Pallas’s cat discovers the camera placed outside his den then move in for a better look.

These small felines, standing roughly the same size as a domestic house cat, are notoriously shy in their mountainous habitat high in the Himalayan mountain range. Footage like this, gathered from camera traps, is often the only evidence researchers have to go on that they are actually there.

In fact, just earlier this year,  these majestic little Pallas’s cats was discovered living in Nepal for the first time ever — offering tantalizing clues that the notoriously shy species’ range is larger than previously thought.

(via: The Dodo)