< 18 nyc film/tv. mystery solver

nativelynative:

 

Alejandro Cartagena captured Mexican workers on their way to job sites in Car Poolers. This is such an amazing and simple photo series. 

702

asleehp:

gennyso:

cubebreaker:

Thanks to the recent addition of their own 21x41ft pool, dogs at Lucky Puppy in Maybee, Michigan got to have their very own doggy pool party.

I AM SO HAPPY

yungmaa

butttom:

drake tryna get up from the chair after nicki leaves

image

Tatiana Maslany continues to prove on “Orphan Black,” there is nothing more astonishing than watching an actor practice his or her craft on multiple levels. (x)

82s:

Got lost in the Pueblo and found myself in a domestic jungle

beyondstyx:

Vincent van Gogh, Kop van een skelet met brandende sigaret (Skull of a Skeleton with Burning Cigarette)&#160;; 1886

beyondstyx:

Vincent van Gogh, Kop van een skelet met brandende sigaret (
Skull of a Skeleton with Burning Cigarette) ; 1886

Michael Jackson & Jackson 5 I Want You Back
Michael Jackson & Jackson 5
I Want You Back
shakysmiles:

frida kahlo

shakysmiles:

frida kahlo

messgala:

Irving PENN Cigarette and Lips, New York, before 1961

messgala:

Irving PENN Cigarette and Lips, New York, before 1961

sloppy:

Struggling camels silhouetted against the oil-fire, al-Ahmadi oil field, Kuwait, 1991

‘The darkness caused by the burning oil wells was like a moonless night. The exposure on my camera was about a quarter of a second on f2.8.’ The photographs show a scorched, infernal place, ‘but they don’t convey the fine mist of oil that hung in the air and coated my cameras, or the deafening roar of the burning wells. Nor do they show the unexploded bombs and mines that dotted the desert. I’ll never forget the moment I got out of the car to stretch my legs and caught a glimpse of an allied lawn-dart mine behind the vehicle with our tire tracks running right over it!’

by, Steve McCurry 

sloppy:

Struggling camels silhouetted against the oil-fire, al-Ahmadi oil field, Kuwait, 1991

‘The darkness caused by the burning oil wells was like a moonless night. The exposure on my camera was about a quarter of a second on f2.8.’ The photographs show a scorched, infernal place, ‘but they don’t convey the fine mist of oil that hung in the air and coated my cameras, or the deafening roar of the burning wells. Nor do they show the unexploded bombs and mines that dotted the desert. I’ll never forget the moment I got out of the car to stretch my legs and caught a glimpse of an allied lawn-dart mine behind the vehicle with our tire tracks running right over it!’

by, Steve McCurry