nevver:

Pompeii
:)
susanjamison:

One of my paintings, Prayer of Protection, egg tempera on panel, 36”x36”

:)

susanjamison:

One of my paintings, Prayer of Protection, egg tempera on panel, 36”x36”

Louis Kahn’s National Assembly Building of Bangladesh in Dhaka

Louis Kahn’s National Assembly Building of Bangladesh in Dhaka

freakyfauna:

Copper fish restaurant marque (1940’s).
Found here.

freakyfauna:

Copper fish restaurant marque (1940’s).

Found here.

Interior by architect Zaha Hadid

Interior by architect Zaha Hadid

Not as cool as the model, but I’d still love to own one…  :) Christmas is in 10 months and 5 days…

Not as cool as the model, but I’d still love to own one… :) Christmas is in 10 months and 5 days…

Model of a teardrop automobile designed by Norman Bel Geddes…   So awesome in that Metropolis kinda way….

Model of a teardrop automobile designed by Norman Bel Geddes… So awesome in that Metropolis kinda way….

Apartment of Patrick Seguin of Galerie Patrick Seguin…. Hence the name…  Wow!

Apartment of Patrick Seguin of Galerie Patrick Seguin…. Hence the name… Wow!

love the disregard for something that now is nearly priceless….
burnedshoes:

© Carlo Mollino, 1950s, Turin / Italy
In the early 1950s, the genius designer from Turin introduced  complications into his furniture, resulting in incredible,  fantasy-inspired pieces.
Carlo Mollino was also an outrageous photographer. Each shoot was a sort of ceremony, he incessantly controlled every aspect of these remarkable images - although the negative, that is born perfect, for him does not exist. Mollino made largely use of retouching techniques in order to create a certain fantasy he had already constructed in his mind’s eye.
“Everything is allowed, imagination is always saved.” wrote Carlo Mollino.

love the disregard for something that now is nearly priceless….

burnedshoes:

© Carlo Mollino, 1950s, Turin / Italy

In the early 1950s, the genius designer from Turin introduced complications into his furniture, resulting in incredible, fantasy-inspired pieces.

Carlo Mollino was also an outrageous photographer. Each shoot was a sort of ceremony, he incessantly controlled every aspect of these remarkable images - although the negative, that is born perfect, for him does not exist. Mollino made largely use of retouching techniques in order to create a certain fantasy he had already constructed in his mind’s eye.

“Everything is allowed, imagination is always saved.” wrote Carlo Mollino.

Love old goat cart photos…  They all remind me of the painting of a goat cart by Sigmar Polke….

Love old goat cart photos… They all remind me of the painting of a goat cart by Sigmar Polke….