gilt by association

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Nadia Wicker: PAMPELIŠKA

Artist on Tumblr | on Behance | Facebook

Model : Alexia Giordano
Stylism : Brigade Mondaine

French photographer Nadia Wicker is an illusion artists, a master in the art of transporting oneself into their own visual universe.

Self-taught photographer and makeup artist, Wicker works in the genres of fashion and fine-art photography.

Good news bad news best news


The good news:


 I found my favorite old jacket while sorting through my old stuff

The bad news:imageThe last time I wore it I was nine years old

The best news:


I am the anime now

(via vampishly)


life motto boys and girls


life motto boys and girls

(via magic--sp3lls)


Lisa Murphy (Australia) - Power Of A Dream, 2010    Drawings: Ink on Watercolor Paper


Lisa Murphy (Australia) - Power Of A Dream, 2010    Drawings: Ink on Watercolor Paper

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How The Face Changes With Shifting A Light Source

this is one of the coolest things on tumblr

See, I’m not unattractive, the lighting’s just wrong everywhere.

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(Source: spielvogel, via savage-luxuria)


Yudy Sauw: Fascinating faces of bugs, bulging eyes to ants’ sensitive antennae

Photo Gallery | 500px| Facebook

Insects may be small, but they have some of the most intricate faces in the animal kingdom.

Now a wildlife photographer has captured extreme close-ups of the creepy crawlies, revealing the complex compound eyes of flies, aggressive stance of ants and even water drops clinging onto one insect’s hairy face.

The striking images were shot by 33-year-old Yudy Sauw at his home studio in Tangerang, Indonesia.

His models included a soldier fly, red ant and a longhorn beetle, which he painstakingly watched to get the best shot.

While the creatures may not sound particularly exotic, they are interesting. Soldier flies mimic organ pipe mud dauber wasps and longhorn beetles make pests of themselves by boring into wood to damage trees and houses. 

To take his photographs, Mr Sauw placed the insects between half an inch (2cm) and four inches (10cm) away from his camera.

He used specialist lighting and a macro lens on his camera to record the creatures’ portraits, before enhancing them on a computer.

Mr Sauw said: ‘I love macrography because I can see clearly what I cannot see with my normal eyes.

‘I can see the small world of insects, what they look like and what they do.’

(via asylum-art)


Van gogh the ultimate collection in amsterdam

(via softwaring)

(Source: b3ingr3al, via semeotic)


German Iris. Iris germanica.


German Iris. Iris germanica.

(via z2z2z)