Pumpkin Naps
Pumpkin Naps
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Wassily Kandinsky, “Tanzkurven: Zu den Tänzen der Palucca,” Das Kunstblatt, Potsdam, vol. 10, no. 3 (1926)
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This is the official ‘i care’ symbol. This is how it works:
Basically you reblog this, and your followers know that you care and that they can message you about anything anon or not and you will reply back or at least look at their message.
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likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
likeafieldmouse:

Some of my Neo Rauch favorites:
1. Quicksilver
2. Repose
3. Industrial Kitchen
4. Baptism
5. Start
6. Reflection
7. Predecessor
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rebeccamock:

Wow, almost 50,000 notes! Thanks Tumblr! (and thanks Annie!) This post includes a couple gifs I never posted to Tumblr, too.   1 - The animated version of the Walrus cover, which ended up not being used2 - The Party3 - The Quiet Ones, the gif version of which I couldn’t upload to Tumblr myself because sometime Tumblr just hates gifs. ‎(ノಥ益ಥ)ノ ┻━┻4 - Main Street Blues 
The link below is to a post about my work on nfgraphics.com, a nice collection of almost all the .gif work I’ve done. If you’re interested, you can also read an interview I did recently.
anniestoll:

Hey that’s my pal, @rebeccamock !  Make sure you follow her tumblr too: http://rebeccamock.tumblr.com/
silentgiantla:

Animated artwork by Rebecca Mock
Fine, detailed and subtle animated artwork created by New York illustrator Rebecca Mock. Apparently the animated gif back to stay, gradually more and more people are exploring this old format and customers asking for shouting. Several of these illustrations were created for the New York Times or The Warlus magazine.
rebeccamock:

Wow, almost 50,000 notes! Thanks Tumblr! (and thanks Annie!) This post includes a couple gifs I never posted to Tumblr, too.   1 - The animated version of the Walrus cover, which ended up not being used2 - The Party3 - The Quiet Ones, the gif version of which I couldn’t upload to Tumblr myself because sometime Tumblr just hates gifs. ‎(ノಥ益ಥ)ノ ┻━┻4 - Main Street Blues 
The link below is to a post about my work on nfgraphics.com, a nice collection of almost all the .gif work I’ve done. If you’re interested, you can also read an interview I did recently.
anniestoll:

Hey that’s my pal, @rebeccamock !  Make sure you follow her tumblr too: http://rebeccamock.tumblr.com/
silentgiantla:

Animated artwork by Rebecca Mock
Fine, detailed and subtle animated artwork created by New York illustrator Rebecca Mock. Apparently the animated gif back to stay, gradually more and more people are exploring this old format and customers asking for shouting. Several of these illustrations were created for the New York Times or The Warlus magazine.
rebeccamock:

Wow, almost 50,000 notes! Thanks Tumblr! (and thanks Annie!) This post includes a couple gifs I never posted to Tumblr, too.   1 - The animated version of the Walrus cover, which ended up not being used2 - The Party3 - The Quiet Ones, the gif version of which I couldn’t upload to Tumblr myself because sometime Tumblr just hates gifs. ‎(ノಥ益ಥ)ノ ┻━┻4 - Main Street Blues 
The link below is to a post about my work on nfgraphics.com, a nice collection of almost all the .gif work I’ve done. If you’re interested, you can also read an interview I did recently.
anniestoll:

Hey that’s my pal, @rebeccamock !  Make sure you follow her tumblr too: http://rebeccamock.tumblr.com/
silentgiantla:

Animated artwork by Rebecca Mock
Fine, detailed and subtle animated artwork created by New York illustrator Rebecca Mock. Apparently the animated gif back to stay, gradually more and more people are exploring this old format and customers asking for shouting. Several of these illustrations were created for the New York Times or The Warlus magazine.
rebeccamock:

Wow, almost 50,000 notes! Thanks Tumblr! (and thanks Annie!) This post includes a couple gifs I never posted to Tumblr, too.   1 - The animated version of the Walrus cover, which ended up not being used2 - The Party3 - The Quiet Ones, the gif version of which I couldn’t upload to Tumblr myself because sometime Tumblr just hates gifs. ‎(ノಥ益ಥ)ノ ┻━┻4 - Main Street Blues 
The link below is to a post about my work on nfgraphics.com, a nice collection of almost all the .gif work I’ve done. If you’re interested, you can also read an interview I did recently.
anniestoll:

Hey that’s my pal, @rebeccamock !  Make sure you follow her tumblr too: http://rebeccamock.tumblr.com/
silentgiantla:

Animated artwork by Rebecca Mock
Fine, detailed and subtle animated artwork created by New York illustrator Rebecca Mock. Apparently the animated gif back to stay, gradually more and more people are exploring this old format and customers asking for shouting. Several of these illustrations were created for the New York Times or The Warlus magazine.
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mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
mymodernmet:

Iranian photographer Hossein Fatemi, offers a glimpse of an entirely different side to Iran than the image usually broadcasted by domestic and foreign media. In his photo series An Iranian Journey, many of the photographs reveal an Iran that most people never see, presenting an eye-opening look at the amazing diversity and contrasts that exist in the country.
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bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
bobbycaputo:

Photographer Swallows 35mm Film, Allows Digestive Fluids To Create Astounding Images
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matthewsgallery:

Adolph Gottlieb, Burst Series 

In ’57 I came out with the first Burst painting… There was a different type of space than I had ever used and it was a further clarification of what I was trying to do. The thing that was interesting that it was a return to a focal point, but it was a focal point with the kind of space that existed in traditional painting. Because this was like a solitary image or two images that were just floating in the canvas space. They had to hold the space and they also had to create all the movement – that took place within the rectangle.

More here. 
matthewsgallery:

Adolph Gottlieb, Burst Series 

In ’57 I came out with the first Burst painting… There was a different type of space than I had ever used and it was a further clarification of what I was trying to do. The thing that was interesting that it was a return to a focal point, but it was a focal point with the kind of space that existed in traditional painting. Because this was like a solitary image or two images that were just floating in the canvas space. They had to hold the space and they also had to create all the movement – that took place within the rectangle.

More here. 
matthewsgallery:

Adolph Gottlieb, Burst Series 

In ’57 I came out with the first Burst painting… There was a different type of space than I had ever used and it was a further clarification of what I was trying to do. The thing that was interesting that it was a return to a focal point, but it was a focal point with the kind of space that existed in traditional painting. Because this was like a solitary image or two images that were just floating in the canvas space. They had to hold the space and they also had to create all the movement – that took place within the rectangle.

More here. 
matthewsgallery:

Adolph Gottlieb, Burst Series 

In ’57 I came out with the first Burst painting… There was a different type of space than I had ever used and it was a further clarification of what I was trying to do. The thing that was interesting that it was a return to a focal point, but it was a focal point with the kind of space that existed in traditional painting. Because this was like a solitary image or two images that were just floating in the canvas space. They had to hold the space and they also had to create all the movement – that took place within the rectangle.

More here. 
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likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
likeafieldmouse:

Astrid Bowlby
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humansofnewyork:

"I worked at the same cafe for 28 years, but it just went out of business, so I had to find new work. Before it was like I had a family. I saw the same people every day. But now I just have a job. One day you lose something, and you say: ‘Oh my God. I was happy. And I didn’t even know it.’"