Photo 18 Jul 904 notes
Photo 18 Jul 1,220 notes
Video 17 Jul 133,376 notes

likeafieldmouse:

Iori Tomita - New World Transparent Specimens (2005-)

Fisherman-turned-artist in Yokohama City, Japan, Tomita creates art using the skeletons of various dead marine specimens, which he preserves and then colors with bright shades of dye.

The process strips down each creature to the toughest parts of its remains and Tomita has dyed more than 5,000 dead creatures since 2005, which is amazing, considering each piece takes at least a few weeks to complete, and some up to a year.

"Although these are just transparent specimens, they’re filled with the drama of organisms which I have so much love for. I want people to enjoy the beauty of life, treat life with respect and understand that there is drama happening that is not centered on themselves when they look at the specimens. These specimens which you see here are actually animals that have died for some some reason or whose carcasses were discarded from pet shops or fishermen. I use those animals which passed away and repurpose them."

Photo 17 Jul 19,232 notes aquaticwonder:

Away
Video 17 Jul 78 notes

jonnyontheshot:

Yung Lean performing at Webster Hall (2014)

Photo 17 Jul 233 notes angel-wifi:

bladeecity

angel-wifi:

bladeecity

Photo 17 Jul 1,248 notes yeahfaggot:

Earl and Krule!

yeahfaggot:

Earl and Krule!

via FAGGOT..
Photo 16 Jul 741 notes sci-universe:

I think it’s tricky enough to take a picture like this on the ground, but Alessandro Merga managed to capture the Milky Way scene above during a flight from New York to London, 11 kilometers above the Atlantic Ocean.

sci-universe:

I think it’s tricky enough to take a picture like this on the ground, but Alessandro Merga managed to capture the Milky Way scene above during a flight from New York to London, 11 kilometers above the Atlantic Ocean.

Photo 16 Jul 371 notes
Photo 15 Jul 857 notes

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