MY (BLIND) LITTLE BLOG

Scout. Gay. Texas. Legally blind. I'm a mess.


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Reblogged from arqbto
arqbto:

Palmas 555 — Juan Sordo Madaleno (1975)
Lomas de Chapultepec, Ciudad de México.

arqbto:

Palmas 555 — Juan Sordo Madaleno (1975)

Lomas de Chapultepec, Ciudad de México.

Reblogged from elenahelfrecht

elenahelfrecht:

A night out. Bamberg, Germany

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Reblogged from zerostatereflex
Reblogged from fastcompany
Reblogged from itscolossal
Reblogged from nnmprv

nnmprv:

Casa P a Ortisei by Christian Schwienbacher.

Reblogged from subtilitas

subtilitas:

RCR Arquitectes - Sant Antoni library and senior citizen center, Barcelona 2008. Photos (C) Hisao Suzuki.

Reblogged from mymodernmet

mymodernmet:

Chinese illustrator, painter, and street artist Chen Yingjie (aka Hua Tunan) creates paintings that are alive with energy. Using a splattering technique, he creates beautiful creatures that radiate with vibrant colors. Night Owl is one of his recent pieces filled with a dynamic power that emanates from the bird’s single golden eye.

Reblogged from younghabitat

Reblogged from visualgraphc
Reblogged from showslow

showslow:

Shadow sculptures made of rubbish by Tim Noble & Sue Webster

Reblogged from lustik

lustik:

Jackie Chan portrait made of 64,000 CHOPSTICKS! - Red Hong Yi.

Lustik: twitter | pinterest | etsy

Reblogged from cross-connect

cross-connect:

POOL, loss of color is an art installation by Jeroen Bisscheroux that brings light to the devastating tsunami that affected the Sendai, Japan region which led to the meltdown of the Fukushima Daiichi Nuclear Power Plant, in one image. Recognizing the looming fears still surrounding the meltdown, Jeroen created this carpet-like installation in Osaka, Japan to bring the tragedies closer to human attention.

"It is a translation of the threat of an even greater tragedy that hangs over our heads. The problems surrounding the nuclear power plant in Fukushima are far from being resolved. POOL, loss of color must emphasize the focus and timeliness of events both in Japan, but especially in Western Europe, where the events in Fukushima have faded into the background."

selected by chaz

Reblogged from dezeen
Reblogged from jvnk

jvnk:

Hungarian Design Yearbook ‘14

Cover concept by Nora Demeczky