Fan Ho is one of Asia’s most beloved street photographers, capturing the spirit of Hong Kong in the 1950s and 60s. His work shows a love of people combined with unexpected, geometric constructions and a sense of drama heightened by use of smoke and light. More
Approaching Shadow, 1954. Photo: Fan Ho/AO Vertical Art Space
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Navajo (Diné) mother tying her daughter’s hair using brush. Undated (1920s?). Source - University of Wyoming, American Heritage Center.
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Lena C. Emery
"Practice" – A feature on Nude Yoga for the Spring/Summer 2014 Issue of The Gentlewoman
3:54 am • 21 August 2014 • 150 notes
I hear you sleep. You fill and you fizz, and you ticktick your teeth. I careful count you, and you curl back around me.
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Kim Pterodactyl, whose day job is driving a taxi in New Orleans, Louisiana, creates awesome embroidered portraits of inmates and beauty queens. See more below!
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Cameron Stalheim creates mixed-media sculptures that indulge the stuff of nightmares. His most recent work, and then I saw Colby on the Street and my fantasy died, is a striking depiction of a collapsed merman taking his last breaths. Several times longer than human height, the sculpture confronts us with an image of death: in this case, the death of our collective childhood fantasies (who didn’t want to live among the mermaids when they were young?). Read more on Hi-Fructose.
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