1. (Source: ruineshumaines, via e4rleb1rd)


  2. krstnp:

    I just wanna feel the salt water on my skin.

    (Source: kelsey-burns)


  3. palavre:


    (via streetetiquette)


  4. (Source: visionate, via e4rleb1rd)


  5. likeafieldmouse:

    Iori Tomita - New World Transparent Specimens (2005-)

    Fisherman-turned-artist in Yokohama City, Japan, Tomita creates art using the skeletons of various dead marine specimens, which he preserves and then colors with bright shades of dye.

    The process strips down each creature to the toughest parts of its remains and Tomita has dyed more than 5,000 dead creatures since 2005, which is amazing, considering each piece takes at least a few weeks to complete, and some up to a year.

    "Although these are just transparent specimens, they’re filled with the drama of organisms which I have so much love for. I want people to enjoy the beauty of life, treat life with respect and understand that there is drama happening that is not centered on themselves when they look at the specimens. These specimens which you see here are actually animals that have died for some some reason or whose carcasses were discarded from pet shops or fishermen. I use those animals which passed away and repurpose them."

    (via asdrawnomer)



  7. (Source: thomaszhuang, via corpzilla)


  8. (via e4rleb1rd)



  10. jackanthfern:

    Kimsooja (b. Taegu, Korea, 1957, South Korean) - A Reflective Palace Of Rainbows, 2006   The Palacio de Cristal was originally built in the late 1880s in Madrid, Spain. In 2006 artist Kimsooja transformed it into this rainbow reflecting palace.    Installations

    My church

    (Source: red-lipstick, via nuralicious)


  11. awkwardsituationist:

    artist jason decaires taylor has created four hundred unique human sculptures and placed them over 420 square metres of mexican sea bed surrounding cancun, isla mujeres and punta nizuc.    

    made with environmentally friendly and ph neutral materials, the sculptures, located four to eight metres bellow sea level, are designed to act as long term artificial reefs, attracting corals, increasing marine biomass and aggregating fish species, and work to divert tourists away from fragile natural reefs, thus providing space for their rejuvenation.

    as time passes, the sculptures change with their evolving environment, creating a living aspect to the work. eventually to be totally assimilated by marine life, the sculptures make a statement about the imperceptible changes of nature on human artifice and act as a challenging metaphor for the future of our own species.   

    although constituting only 8% of our oceans, shallow seas contain most of the marine life on planet earth. over the past few decades, we have lost over 40% of our natural coral reefs, and scientists predict a permanent demise of 80% by 2050.

    (via corpzilla)




  14. slight radiation poisoning.


  15. moshita:

    The Amperxandt

    Hedi Xandt

    (via nuralicious)