bárbara bessa, 21, libra, Brasil.

(Source: libertymaniacs, via elige)

(Source: reactionfaces, via sugarjpg)

booboosaurus:

Moebius Giraud

booboosaurus:

Moebius Giraud

(via megacosms)

(via wild-nirvana)

(Source: dunkindonuts420, via vanjalen)

fer1972:

Porcelain Plates with Handpained Ants by La Philie

venusmilk:

Edmond Van Offel
(source)

venusmilk:

Edmond Van Offel

(source)


Renée Sintenis, 1932

Renée Sintenis, 1932

(Source: deviatesinc, via pvvv)

red-lipstick:

Beniamino Leone - 1: WhatTheFuckAreYouSmilingAt? (Paintable Version), 2014   Spraypaint On Canvas  2: Microzooptical from Fioriture series, 2013  Spraypaint On Canvas  3: Frida from Fioriture series, 2014 Mixed Media on Paper  4: Azalea#2 from Fioriture series, 2013  Biro on Paper  5: Lacinia from Fioriture series, 2013  Spraypaint On Canvas

(Source: beniaminoleone, via fer1972)

(Source: noahlagasse, via theslowpokewell)

ghanailoveyou:

Abdul Ndadi is an animator from Ghana and a graduate from the School of Visual Arts, NY class of 2013.  He’s created an animation film entitled Orisha’s Journey (2014) which will be shown at the Hiroshima International Animation Festival in Japan (21st August 2014 - 25th August 2014).

Orisha’s Journey is a fantasy tale of a girl’s journey through the spirit world (‘Orisha’ denotes a spirit in Nigerian Yoruba cosmology), who must learn about the importance of remembering one’s roots. The film, set in a mysterious walking forest, explores the power of a child’s imagination and the deep meanings and manifestations of Africa.

The film is based on African folklore. I want to show another side to Africa besides safaris, so I explore different aspects of different countries around Africa in order to give the viewer a pan-African experience. It’s important to me that Africans feel that no matter where they’re from, they’re part of my film. In the West, there is not a lot of exposure to real Africans  — most people only go as far as The Lion King.  I want to take people farther, to create a deeper meaning. There is a word in Ghanaian: “Sankofa” – it means to return that which was lost. It is a symbol for not forgetting your roots and learning from the past. It is said that a tree without roots cannot stand. - Abdul Ndadi

(via i---ickk)

(Source: veganfitspo, via rawliciousbeauty)

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— Buddha (via lazyyogi)

(via alice-in-acidland)


magictransistor:

चित्रदीप

magictransistor:

चित्रदीप

!