1. normanduenas:

    Dead of Night

    (via 2headedsnake)

     
  2. saatchiart:

    We love “Silence” by Joe Black, a work he crafted using thousands of tiny toy army men.

     
  3. wmagazine:

    Return of the Trophy Wife

    Photograph by Roe Ethridge; styled by Patrick Mackie

     
  4. designcloud:

     SkyArt series by French artist Lamadieu Thomas 

    (Source: cosascool)

     
  5. Ljubomir ‘Ljuba’ Popović - ”The Temptations, Afterwards” (ca.1988–89)

    oil on canvas, Private Collection. Paris.

    -previously-

    (via 2headedsnake)

     
  6.  
  7. wmagazine:

    Beauty in Burma

    Photograph by Tim Walker; styled by Jacob K; W magazine May 2014. 

    Love it.

     
  8.  
  9. nicushaa-568:

    Follow for more beautiful things 

     
  10.  
  11. (Source: lunedefleurs)

     
  12. je-kiffe:

    lollipop girls 

    (Source: bizarrefashiontriangle111, via drmartensofficial)

     
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  15. Alfred Wertheimer, artist interview

    Warren Perry, co-curator of “Elvis at 21: Photographs by Alfred Wertheimer” interviews Alfred Wertheimer.

    "Elvis at 21" is on tour; the exhibition is on view at the Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery from October 23, 2010 to January 23, 2010. Learn more and view selected photographs on the online exhibition: http://npg.si.edu/elvisat21

    In 1956, 26-year old Alfred Wertheimer was asked to photograph a rising 21-year-old-star named Elvis Presley. When Presley walked on stage that year, he altered the beat of everyday life. The world changed. Wertheimer captured the singer’s transit to superstardom and the cultural transformation he helped launch.

    "Elvis at 21" offers viewers an intimate look at the public and private life of one of the world’s most famous figures, and documents classic American life—from the diners to the train stops—in 1956.

    "Elvis at 21: Photographs by Alfred Wertheimer" was developed collaboratively by the Smithsonian’s National Portrait Gallery, the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service, and Govinda Gallery, and is sponsored nationally by The History Channel