commovente:

Read More

you-dot-gif:

Larice Barbosa is a design student and photographer from Brasil.

This is a project that combines the click of a camera shutter with the ink of Larice’s great illustrations.

Facebook I Tumblr 

// selected by Tu recepcja

(via revolvers)

taktophoto:

How I Shot the Blood Moon Lunar Eclipse Rising Over a Flowery Field

(Source: petapixel.com, via junkporn)

(Source: deeplovephotography, via revolvers)

(Source: fastcodesign, via lavitaebela)

"To love. To be loved. To never forget your own insignificance.
To never get used to the unspeakable violence and the vulgar disparity of life around you. To seek joy in the saddest places. To pursue beauty to its lair. To never simplify what is complicated or complicate what is simple. To respect strength, never power. Above all, to watch. To try and understand. To never look away. And never, never, to forget."

Arundhati Roy (via arabellesicardi)

(via commovente)

(via eleasha)

"One day, whether you
are 14,
28 
or 65

you will stumble upon
someone who will start
a fire in you that cannot die.

However, the saddest,
most awful truth
you will ever come to find––

is they are not always
with whom we spend our lives."

Beau Taplin, “The Awful Truth”  (via oklacoma)

(Source: afadthatlastsforever, via frozenchocolatecoatedstrawberry)

heathwest:

Tomás Saraceno
Poetic Cosmos of the Breath, 2007

(via commovente)

ted:

This is a DNA Vending Machine.

Each of those little vials holds human DNA, with a collectible photo of the person who donated it. You can buy it just like you’d buy a Coke or a bag of chips, and then you can do…whatever. (What do you actually do with a sample of DNA?) 

TED Fellow Gabe Barcia-Colombo created the vending machine as an art installation. He gathered a bunch of his friends on Friday nights and taught them how to extract their own DNA — the weirdest/coolest dinner party idea of all time. (In the photos above, the floating white stuff is the DNA.) Then, with their permission, he sold it. 

Of course, there’s a bigger question behind all this: Who owns your DNA? And what should strangers or scientists be able to do with yours? Gabe wants to push people to think about the ethical and legal questions we’ll have to answer as access to biotechnology increases.   

What do you think, would you be willing to sell your DNA?

Watch the full talk here »