Moon beans

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Moon beans I'm Casey.
21. Oakland, California.

(Source: , via h0llowkid)

tarassein:

source

“In order to see things differently, sometimes you need to see different things.”

Cassie Parks (via psych-facts)

(via raspberry-leviathan)

moma:

Photographer Lee Friedlander, born this day in 1934, aimed to capture the “American social landscape.” 

[Lee Friedlander. New York City. 1966.]

moma:

Photographer Lee Friedlander, born this day in 1934, aimed to capture the “American social landscape.” 

[Lee Friedlander. New York City. 1966.]

mpdrolet:

John Chacon
jjunec23:

moonbeanz:

Sf, Marin, and the Golden Gate Bridge peaking out

i miss this

jjunec23:

moonbeanz:

Sf, Marin, and the Golden Gate Bridge peaking out

i miss this

justenoughisplenty:

Sunset over the Pacific silhouettes a seed tree that loggers spared to start a new stand of redwoods.

National Geographic - July, 1964

justenoughisplenty:

Sunset over the Pacific silhouettes a seed tree that loggers spared to start a new stand of redwoods.

National Geographic - July, 1964

(Source: theoceanrolls, via brain-food)

lvndcity:

Chester’s Mate

Kanya West - Black Skinhead VS. Tame Impala - Elephant

natebelasco.com

(Source: normdabs, via h0llowkid)

pixography:

Salvador Dali ~ “Masochistic Instrument”, 1934
All his life, Dali suggested he was impotent, that his greatest pleasure of the sexual kind was gained from voyeurism and masturbation. Here the “instrument” – a violin metaphor for erectile dysfunction, or at least performance anxiety – is limp and useless, and almost takes on the appearance of a face in distress. The naked woman, who we see as if we’re peeping into the neighbor’s bedroom window, holds the soft object guardedly, as if not wanting to touch much of it, if she can help it.
Contrast the left section of the canvas with phallic images of virility at right: the tall, proud and erect cypress tree, and the rigid, pink-tipped appendage emerging from it. Dali’s preoccupation with his own sexual identity, his own desires and fears within the sexual realm, seem clearly symbolized in this surrealist picture signed in deflowering red. <source>

pixography:

Salvador Dali ~ “Masochistic Instrument”, 1934

All his life, Dali suggested he was impotent, that his greatest pleasure of the sexual kind was gained from voyeurism and masturbation. Here the “instrument” – a violin metaphor for erectile dysfunction, or at least performance anxiety – is limp and useless, and almost takes on the appearance of a face in distress. The naked woman, who we see as if we’re peeping into the neighbor’s bedroom window, holds the soft object guardedly, as if not wanting to touch much of it, if she can help it.

Contrast the left section of the canvas with phallic images of virility at right: the tall, proud and erect cypress tree, and the rigid, pink-tipped appendage emerging from it. Dali’s preoccupation with his own sexual identity, his own desires and fears within the sexual realm, seem clearly symbolized in this surrealist picture signed in deflowering red. <source>

likeafieldmouse:

Gordon Parks - Boy with June Bug (1963)

likeafieldmouse:

Gordon Parks - Boy with June Bug (1963)