1. fangs-and-blood:

    Metal Saber-toothed Tiger Skull Model. The fangs were coated with grass. Made by Xuande Copperwares

    (via corpzilla)


  2. TV time.


  3. fer1972:

    Response, Sea: Concept Photography by Laura Plagelman 

    (via corpzilla)


  4. thisistheverge:

    Is this the world’s newest type of cloud?

    One man’s quest to find scientific recognition for the menacing undulatus asperatus

    (via corpzilla)



  6. ageofdestruction:

    hannah: Surface of Mars, photographed by Mars Express, 25th November 2005.

    Image runs from 32°S 201°E about 710 km due south across the Terra Sirenum highlands to 44°S 201°E. The Sirenum Fossae run across the top of the 2nd image. The 5th and 6th images show a central section of the 300 km-wide Newton Crater, including what looks like part of the central peak complex (notice dunes, dark blue, on the left hand side).

    Composite of 3 visible light images for colour, and one monochrome image for detail. Colour balance is not naturalistic.

    Image credit: ESA. Composite: AgeOfDestruction.

    (via quantumfawn)


  7. Rina Takeda [x]

    (Source: 0ci0, via tesorocarolina)



  9. blazepress:

    Battered Warrior

    (via justvibesandstuff)


  10. @francyphilia. 👏👏👏


  11. Boobies.



  13. justvibesandstuff:



    Tropical Blast by FOREAL

    I haven’t seen something this dope in a while.


  14. Babies.


  15. asylum-art:

    Kris Kuksi Art

    Facebook / on artnet

    Born March 2, 1973, in Springfield Missouri and growing up in neighboring Kansas, Kris Kuksi spent his youth in rural seclusion and isolation along with a blue-collar, working mother, two significantly older brothers, and an absent father. Open country, sparse trees, and alcoholic stepfather, all paving the way for an individual saturated in imagination and introversion. His propensity for the unusual has been a constant since childhood, a lifelong fascination that lent itself to his macabre art later in life. The grotesque to him, as it seemed, was beautiful.

    “A post-industrial Rococo master, Kris Kuksi obsessively arranges characters and architecture in asymmetric compositions with an exquisite sense of drama. Instead of stones and shells he uses screaming plastic soldiers, miniature engine blocks, towering spires and assorted debris to form his landscapes. The political, spiritual and material conflict within these shrines is enacted under the calm gaze of remote deities and august statuary. Kuksi manages to evoke, at once, a sanctum and a mausoleum for our suffocated spirit.” ~Guillermo del Toro

    via I need a guide

    (via corpzilla)