wat nooo it’s real now. ahhhhh.
Story of my life.
When it comes to cooking, not everyone is at the same skill level
Reblog if you work with someone who always takes the last hotdog but never makes another pot.omg Nixie.
Paintings by Sage Vaughn
Born in the American heartland to hippy, naturist parents, one of Sage Vaughn’s earliest memories is sketching animals at the local zoo alongside his father. In adulthood, as an acclaimed painter, he contrasts the natural world against melancholic backgrounds featuring the post-industrial landscape. “I’m interested in man’s wild side, and animals’ civilised aspects … where society and the wilderness overlap”, he says. A typical example is Sage’s pictures of garden birds with discreet tattoos reading for example, “Kill ‘em All" or "FTW". He has claimed to paint wearing infra-red night vision goggles, "as this is how most animals see the world."
Sculptures by Livio Scarpella
ooooor…marry someone who is able to control his thoughts and actions around women, regardless of what they’re wearing
I like women too, so I’d love it if other women would dress sexy around my fiance. (Also, not all married couples are in monogamous relationships, some are in consensual open relationships, jeez.)
Last year I worked on a project to create a suit of armor from an anime called Tiger & Bunny with my friend Shiny from Shiny & Jackal Cosplay. I’ve put together a rather in depth post on our project here: http://imgur.com/gallery/wfemA
[Repost, I somehow managed to delete the original while attempting to respond to someone’s comment from the correct secondary blog. Not doing that from a Microsoft Surface tablet again]
Insanely cool and detailed tutorial! Definitely bookmarking this for future reference.
These look fun!
Artist Though painted with impressive skill, Mary Jane Ansell’s work is too stylized to be considered hyperrealist. Inspired by haute couture and classical portraiture alike, Ansell’s oil paintings are so pristine, they become slightly unsettling and even surreal. Pale, aristocratic female characters appear to mill about in elaborate gowns and ornate interiors, recalling the bored, upper-class protagonists of Jane Austen novels. But there is something off about these ladies. Their state of idleness begets intrigue and mischief. Ansell captures them making subtle gestures — toying with strange objects, trying on outfits or simply reposing. But their coy gazes seem to be aimed at someone outside of the viewers’ field of vision. Some characters’ eyes express surprise and others, longing, inviting us to create our own narratives about these mysterious, enchanting women.
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