Photoset
Photoset
Photo
rebeccamock:

Above me on the landing stood a strange girl, about my age, with short black hair. She was smiling down at me, not a warm smile, not a friendly smile, but the coldest, most frightening smile I had ever seen. 
—Goosebumps #1 Welcome to Dead House, R. L. Stine
This is my piece for the MONSTER EDITION book! The book itself has just gone up for pre-order for a limited time—check out the store and the masterpost of artists. I was introduced to the work of a ton of talented artists through this book. I’m so glad to be a part of it! Welcome to Dead House is one of my favorite books from the series. So classically ridiculous and creepy.

rebeccamock:

Above me on the landing stood a strange girl, about my age, with short black hair. She was smiling down at me, not a warm smile, not a friendly smile, but the coldest, most frightening smile I had ever seen. 

—Goosebumps #1 Welcome to Dead House, R. L. Stine

This is my piece for the MONSTER EDITION book! The book itself has just gone up for pre-order for a limited time—check out the store and the masterpost of artists. I was introduced to the work of a ton of talented artists through this book. I’m so glad to be a part of it! Welcome to Dead House is one of my favorite books from the series. So classically ridiculous and creepy.

(via fuckyeahillustrativeart)

Photo
animals-animals-animals:

Brown Bear (by David WOLBERG)
Photo
paris-henderson:

"Designed in the late 1770s this incredible little robot called simply The Writer, was designed and built by Swiss-born watchmaker Pierre Jaquet-Droz with help from his son Henri-Louis, and Jean-Frédéric Leschot. Jaquet-Droz was one of the greatest automata designers to ever live and The Writer is considered his pièce de résistance. On the outside the device is deceptively simple. A small, barefoot boy perched at a wooden desk holding a quill, easily mistaken for a toy doll. But crammed inside is an engineering marvel: 6,000 custom made components work in concert to create a fully self-contained programmable writing machine that some consider to be the oldest example of a computer.”
Video: YouTube
Source: Colossal

paris-henderson:

"Designed in the late 1770s this incredible little robot called simply The Writer, was designed and built by Swiss-born watchmaker Pierre Jaquet-Droz with help from his son Henri-Louis, and Jean-Frédéric Leschot. Jaquet-Droz was one of the greatest automata designers to ever live and The Writer is considered his pièce de résistance. On the outside the device is deceptively simple. A small, barefoot boy perched at a wooden desk holding a quill, easily mistaken for a toy doll. But crammed inside is an engineering marvel: 6,000 custom made components work in concert to create a fully self-contained programmable writing machine that some consider to be the oldest example of a computer.”

Video: YouTube

Source: Colossal

(via darknephilim)

Photo
thatdoodlebug:

this fox is fancy
quick little dood before bed

thatdoodlebug:

this fox is fancy

quick little dood before bed

(via haveyoubeentobahia)

Photo
animals-animals-animals:

Belted Kingfisher (by Harold Begun)

animals-animals-animals:

Belted Kingfisher (by Harold Begun)

Photo
laurajohnsongrey:

aleyma:

Buckle with inlaid garnet, from the Sutton Hoo burial in England, early 7th century (source).

This stunning bit of design is over 1400 years old.

laurajohnsongrey:

aleyma:

Buckle with inlaid garnet, from the Sutton Hoo burial in England, early 7th century (source).

This stunning bit of design is over 1400 years old.

Photoset

vintagemickeymouse:

Fantasia, Dance of the Sugar Plum Fairy (1940)

(via selfia)

Photoset

Olive Park and The River

(Source: nickgerber, via kinginawolfsuit)

Photo
lemoro:

>v<

lemoro:

>v<

(via sonnelittle)

Photo
Photoset

fairy-wren:

Spotted Shag. Photos via source, source

Photoset

mymodernmet:

Photography by Francisco Negroni

Spectacular photos of a powerful volcano erupting met by a thunderstorm in Chile.

(via howstuffworks)

Photoset

There are those who say fate is something beyond our command. That destiny is not our own, but I know better. Our fate lives within us, you only have to be brave enough to see it.

(Source: chrishalliwels, via briannathestrange)