October 7, 2014
emanuelco:

Anabella

emanuelco:

Anabella

October 7, 2014
Resemblance by Erica Elan Ciganek, 2014

Resemblance by Erica Elan Ciganek, 2014

October 7, 2014
ecstatic-hysteria:

Doctor, Eliza Griffiths 

ecstatic-hysteria:

Doctor, Eliza Griffiths 

October 7, 2014
thefashiondontlivewithoutvogue:

"L’allure sans facon" for M le Monde October 4th, 2014. Photographed by Willy Vanderperre & styled by Marie Chaix.

thefashiondontlivewithoutvogue:

"L’allure sans facon" for M le Monde October 4th, 2014. Photographed by Willy Vanderperre & styled by Marie Chaix.

(Source: visualoptimism.blogspot.mx)

October 7, 2014
bacteriia:

Adin Murray - Evening marsh (2013)

bacteriia:

Adin Murray - Evening marsh (2013)

October 7, 2014
girlsonfilmzine:

Sasha photographed by Danny Lane
Full series: www.girlsonfilmzine.co.uk/sasha-by-danny-lane

girlsonfilmzine:

Sasha photographed by Danny Lane

Full series: www.girlsonfilmzine.co.uk/sasha-by-danny-lane

October 7, 2014
thejelliedfish:

"The Wave" D.Fodie

thejelliedfish:

"The Wave" D.Fodie

October 7, 2014
idayazdi:

Montréal, 2014

idayazdi:

Montréal, 2014

October 7, 2014
fotomog:

mountainlines

fotomog:

mountainlines

October 7, 2014
americanartmuseum:

Thomas James Delbridge, Lower Manhattan, 1934
Lower Manhattan’s glorious skyscrapers inspired all New Yorkers, including the city’s artists, through the worst hardships of the Great Depression. Looking from the dock of a harbor island, Thomas Delbridge showed the dark mouths of Manhattan’s ferry terminals; above them ever taller buildings climb out of red shadows into gold and white sunshine. The crisply outlined forms evoke such famous structures as the Woolworth Building to the left and the Singer Building to the right without placing the buildings precisely or describing specific details. The skyscraper at the center suggests the mighty Empire State Building as it had stood incomplete before its triumphant opening on May 1, 1931. Even as the stock market foundered and thousands were thrown out of work, New Yorkers had gathered in excited throngs to watch their tallest tower rise. The Manhattan skyscrapers in the painting appear to be pushing back dark clouds, creating an oasis of brilliant blue around the island.Image: Thomas James Delbridge, Lower Manhattan, 1934, oil on canvas 26 1/8 x 30 1/4 in. (66.3 x 76.9 cm), Smithsonian American Art Museum, Transfer from the U.S. Department of Labor.

americanartmuseum:

Thomas James Delbridge, Lower Manhattan, 1934

Lower Manhattan’s glorious skyscrapers inspired all New Yorkers, including the city’s artists, through the worst hardships of the Great Depression.

Looking from the dock of a harbor island, Thomas Delbridge showed the dark mouths of Manhattan’s ferry terminals; above them ever taller buildings climb out of red shadows into gold and white sunshine. The crisply outlined forms evoke such famous structures as the Woolworth Building to the left and the Singer Building to the right without placing the buildings precisely or describing specific details. The skyscraper at the center suggests the mighty Empire State Building as it had stood incomplete before its triumphant opening on May 1, 1931. Even as the stock market foundered and thousands were thrown out of work, New Yorkers had gathered in excited throngs to watch their tallest tower rise. The Manhattan skyscrapers in the painting appear to be pushing back dark clouds, creating an oasis of brilliant blue around the island.

Image: Thomas James Delbridge, Lower Manhattan, 1934, oil on canvas 26 1/8 x 30 1/4 in. (66.3 x 76.9 cm), Smithsonian American Art Museum, Transfer from the U.S. Department of Labor.