nearlyvintage:

JOSEPH GORDON

OH NO, HE SAW US!

paperbeatsscissors:

my autobiography.

paperbeatsscissors:

M̨̰͈̦E̠̬͇̦A͔͓̗͓͔̬͟N͓̪̗͈̹̰͕̕Ẁ̮̱̭̬͍̝ͅH̩͖͍̹I̞͉͜L̩̻͎E̺͓

paperbeatsscissors:

M̨̰͈̦E̠̬͇̦A͔͓̗͓͔̬͟N͓̪̗͈̹̰͕̕Ẁ̮̱̭̬͍̝ͅH̩͖͍̹I̞͉͜L̩̻͎E̺͓

aftercollege-com:

There are so many great ducks out there, but THESE ducks and your art degree can improve people’s lives: http://bit.ly/1pxvUSg

amymebberson:

Danger from Below!

amymebberson:

Danger from Below!

eastmanhouse:

Full body X-Ray of Woman, head in profile, diamond wedding band on left hand, metal rod through each heel of shoe, probably made as an historical recreation of an early 20th Century X-Ray.Arthur W. Fuchs, American, ca. 1895 - 1962
ca. 1934transparency, gelatin on safety filmOverall: 183 x 81 cm
Extended loan from Eastman Kodak Company

Full body X-ray. There are small holes punched along all sides which were probably used to secure the image in a frame for display. A film label with the image reads: Medical Division / Eastman Kodak Company / Rochester New YorkIn the typical X-Ray practices of the early 20th Century, such as was practiced by Wolfram Fuchs, father of the maker of these X-Ray historical recreations, the patient remained clothed and did not remove jewelry or hairpins. After ca. 1905, it was usual for the patient to substitute a chemise or hospital gown. This effort by Arthur Fuchs seems to be an attempts at recreating an earlier look, but were probably not made with the technology and tubes of the earlier times.

eastmanhouse:

Full body X-Ray of Woman, head in profile, diamond wedding band on left hand, metal rod through each heel of shoe, probably made as an historical recreation of an early 20th Century X-Ray.
Arthur W. Fuchs, American, ca. 1895 - 1962
ca. 1934
transparency, gelatin on safety film
Overall: 183 x 81 cm
Extended loan from Eastman Kodak Company
Full body X-ray. There are small holes punched along all sides which were probably used to secure the image in a frame for display. A film label with the image reads: Medical Division / Eastman Kodak Company / Rochester New York

In the typical X-Ray practices of the early 20th Century, such as was practiced by Wolfram Fuchs, father of the maker of these X-Ray historical recreations, the patient remained clothed and did not remove jewelry or hairpins. After ca. 1905, it was usual for the patient to substitute a chemise or hospital gown. This effort by Arthur Fuchs seems to be an attempts at recreating an earlier look, but were probably not made with the technology and tubes of the earlier times.
complajn:

Heavenly Creates (1994)

I’m pretty sure this is from “Atonement”

complajn:

Heavenly Creates (1994)

I’m pretty sure this is from “Atonement”

vronboy:

water-lesbians:

fuckyeahragetoons:

blowing up bridges 

its looks like sonic ran across that bridge



I guess you could say it was a…
sonic boom.

vronboy:

water-lesbians:

fuckyeahragetoons:

blowing up bridges 

its looks like sonic ran across that bridge

image

I guess you could say it was a…

sonic boom.

(via ruinedchildhood)