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ruckawriter:

worldoflis:

girldwarf:

Deconstructing Masculinity & Manhood with Michael Kimmel @ Dartmouth College

YAAAAEEESSSSSSS

You know what I like, and feel is so important? That he doesn’t say “Men thinks those are THEIR positions”. He says “We think those are OUR positions.”

As a male feminist, he still doesn’t exclude himself from the group of men.

Damn.

Well said.

asylum-art:

mountstar:  Hidden Typography

on Behance

MountStar is a motion graphic designer and 3D illustrator based in Fukuoka, Japan. This series is called “Hidden typography”

bethrevis:

you could kill a man in any of these dresses, and pretty sure no jury would convict you. those are killing-men dresses, that’s what i’m saying

thecursedknight:


pyralstrife:

internet-legend:

thatfunnygarrettguy:

Jesus Christ what just happened.

look at different people each time tho

#is this problem sleuth

Does that one lady throw a baby on the ground?

thecursedknight:

pyralstrife:

internet-legend:

thatfunnygarrettguy:

Jesus Christ what just happened.

look at different people each time tho

Does that one lady throw a baby on the ground?

asylum-art:

Grant Garmezy Create Realistic Animal Sculptures Out Of 2,300-Degree Glass

For almost ten years I have been making sculptural glass objects with the intention of pushing the boundaries of glass sculpting to create something new and original.

Through this series, I wanted to recreate the idea of the hunter’s trophy using glass. Hot glass is an amazing material in that it can look look like any other material in the world – fur, wood, metal, stone, ice, fire, water – and the list goes on. I use this unique aspect of glass to help bring these trophies to life. By catching movement and adding spectacular color, I tried to create pieces that were recognizable yet spectacular.

asylum-art:

Yang Yongliang’s art piece of fluorescent tubes forming a nest and large-winged birds flying around it

“Solipsis VII” (2013) made with Polysterene, wood and fluorescent lamps.

asylum-art:

[NSFW]

 Shae DeTar

Shae’s photographic practice uses painted photography, a technique employed to
 add colour to photographs before colour processing was invented. 
In a world where images can be digitally manipulated, finding a photographer’s 
practice that explores alternative methods is rare and really refreshing. Her painted 
photographs seem mythical, situating models in an eerie and beautiful wilderness.
Such an amazing artist!