dmolech:

Tū Te Maungaroa- Wellington Kapa Haka Regionals 2014

dmolech:

Tū Te Maungaroa- Wellington Kapa Haka Regionals 2014

(Source: facebook.com)


April 16, 2014 at 23:319813
theanalyzersfanfics:

animonde:

 Take an exclusive look at Dreamwork’s ‘HOME’ characters 
Please, join our community on Facebook and Twitter

A comedy sci-fi film with a woman of color as the lead!

theanalyzersfanfics:

animonde:

Take an exclusive look at Dreamwork’s ‘HOME’ characters

Please, join our community on Facebook and Twitter

A comedy sci-fi film with a woman of color as the lead!

(via blackfangirlsunite)


April 16, 2014 at 23:069389
awesomedigitalart:

Thinking about stuff by FAST-ARTur

April 16, 2014 at 23:05128

catfromwonder:

Riana Møller

(via tiruch)


April 16, 2014 at 23:04198
scifi-fantasy-horror:

The Austringer by jenzee

scifi-fantasy-horror:

The Austringer by jenzee

(via tiruch)


April 16, 2014 at 23:043413
philamuseum:

Staff Pick: The history of nude sculptures in America is a complex one. Victorian-era Americans clung to their deep Puritan roots well into the 1800s, essentially requiring artists to provide explicit written explanations on how to interpret nude statues in a moral and chaste way. Hiram Powers, keenly aware of the strict social mores of his audience, did just that when he introduced his famous sculpture, “The Greek Slave,” in 1844. Here you see a bust of the original full-bodied work carved in white marble; this medium, preferred for nude sculptures at the time, disallowed for indecent thoughts and ultimately promoted two female ideas: purity and virginity. An account of Turkish slavery during warfare, the statue also communicates Powers’s powerful feminist and abolitionist ideals during a time when gender inequality still plagued American society.”Bust of ‘The Greek Slave,’ ” 1846–73, by Hiram PowersSee more of Powers’s work here.

philamuseum:

Staff Pick:

The history of nude sculptures in America is a complex one. Victorian-era Americans clung to their deep Puritan roots well into the 1800s, essentially requiring artists to provide explicit written explanations on how to interpret nude statues in a moral and chaste way. Hiram Powers, keenly aware of the strict social mores of his audience, did just that when he introduced his famous sculpture, “The Greek Slave,” in 1844.

Here you see a bust of the original full-bodied work carved in white marble; this medium, preferred for nude sculptures at the time, disallowed for indecent thoughts and ultimately promoted two female ideas: purity and virginity. An account of Turkish slavery during warfare, the statue also communicates Powers’s powerful feminist and abolitionist ideals during a time when gender inequality still plagued American society.

Bust of ‘The Greek Slave,’ ” 1846–73, by Hiram Powers


See more of Powers’s work here.


April 16, 2014 at 23:0384
WACOM TABLET DRIVER NOT FOUND - What Do

fox-orian:

So, you put your Windows computer to sleep for the night. You come back the next day all eager to wake it up and put it right to work on that thing you’ve been working on and ….

image

Oh no - you’ve seemed to have lost all pressure sensitivity and high resolution pen tracking!…


April 16, 2014 at 18:0511248
love-giacomo:

Francesco Mosso - La Moglie di Claude o L’adultera

love-giacomo:

Francesco Mosso - La Moglie di Claude o L’adultera

(via bluecohosh)


April 16, 2014 at 17:4595
themagicfarawayttree:

New Zealands native Sky Blue mushroom, Entoloma hochstetteri

themagicfarawayttree:

New Zealands native Sky Blue mushroom, Entoloma hochstetteri

(via bluecohosh)


April 16, 2014 at 17:451586
5targuitar:

so this guy got a worm form. 

5targuitar:

so this guy got a worm form. 

(via rileyomalley)


April 16, 2014 at 17:45268