gardenslumberparty:

yooo if you haven’t listened to Alvvays yet you should

farisjewelry:

Matisse

farisjewelry:

Matisse

(via apollo-noir)

(Source: cold-lava, via dekebreuer)

triste-sirene:

Sundried Kelp farm - Xiapu, Fujian, China Secado al sol de algas Xiapu, Fujian, China

triste-sirene:

Sundried Kelp farm - Xiapu, Fujian, China Secado al sol de algas Xiapu, Fujian, China

(via lungsopen)

versaillesadness:

Villa Borghese, Rome, Italy.

versaillesadness:

Villa Borghese, Rome, Italy.

(via dieweltvongestern)

(Source: alunaes, via cyberwank)

thecadaverousportrait:

The Euphonia, a mid-19th century gadget that could simulate human speech by pumping bellows-fed air over an artificial tongue set in a chamber of weird plates and valves. It had a woman’s face and coils of hair in ringlets, and spoke in a “weird, ghostly monotone." 
By pumping air with the bellows and manipulating a series of plates, chambers, and other apparatus, including an artificial tongue, the operator could make it speak any European language. It was even able to sing the anthem God Save the Queen. The Euphonia was invented in 1845 by Joseph Faber, a German immigrant. A little known fact is that this machine greatly influenced the invention of the telephone.

thecadaverousportrait:

The Euphonia, a mid-19th century gadget that could simulate human speech by pumping bellows-fed air over an artificial tongue set in a chamber of weird plates and valves. It had a woman’s face and coils of hair in ringlets, and spoke in a “weird, ghostly monotone.

By pumping air with the bellows and manipulating a series of plates, chambers, and other apparatus, including an artificial tongue, the operator could make it speak any European language. It was even able to sing the anthem God Save the Queen. The Euphonia was invented in 1845 by Joseph Faber, a German immigrant. A little known fact is that this machine greatly influenced the invention of the telephone.

(via johnthemeowguy)

vjeranski:

Richard Diebenkorn (American, 1922–1993), Blue Club, 1981. Color aquatint.

vjeranski:

Richard Diebenkorn (American, 1922–1993), Blue Club, 1981. Color aquatint.

(via dieweltvongestern)

I need some new blogs to follow.

solvce:

YO OH MY GOD THATS SO COOL

solvce:

YO OH MY GOD THATS SO COOL

(Source: airows, via hairdresser-gonebad)

(Source: supercalifragile, via insorcism)

(Source: aclevine51, via manicmagpie)

(Source: mcwinkel, via dekebreuer)

this is a really bad time to have self doubt and a creative block. shit.