Garden of Good & Evil

Shot by Chris Nicholls

Me and Daphne Mir

(Source: aint-that-a-kick, via bryehn)


Where’s your head at? Stefan Zsaitsits



The Interiors of Wes Anderson’ in the latest issue of Apartamento #13

“You could compare Wes Anderson to an interior decorator,”says  Apartamento’s Editor-in-Chief Marco Velardi of today’s enchanting series, taken from the bi-annual title’s latest issue. With the director and screenwriter’s private house strictly off limits, the magazine traces the meticulously considered art of set design in his filmography: miniature brownstone apartments, nostalgic color schemes and embroidered and elaborate costumes. “I always say that a picture of someone’s home tells you a lot more about that person than any portrait possibly can,” muses Nacho Alegre, director and co-founder of Apartamento. “I imagine in a movie the time you have to describe a character is limited, so using the interiors to do so probably becomes something of a necessity.” An intricate visual language has become Anderson’s trademark; in his hands, set design becomes both a storytelling device and character trope, from his shot-on-a-shoestring debut, Bottle Rocket, to his latest saccharine fantasia, The Grand Budapest Hotel. Velardi adds: “Ultimately, if you look at his work there are a lot of interiors, with very peculiar and very precise work on the spaces and what people wear; Wes is passionate about every single detail, and that’s why it’s fascinating for us.”  

h/t nowness

(via bryehn)


Heather Huey was shot by Billy Kidd ~ 2014 Look book.


Heather Huey was shot by Billy Kidd ~ 2014 Look book.

(Source: billykidd)


PHOTOGRAPHY: Ecce Homo by Evelyn Bencicova

The somber hued photographs in Berlin-based artist Evelyn Bencicova’s series Ecce Homo feature faceless nudes arranged in immaculate compositions that range from purely sculptural to darkly dramatic.

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(via bryehn)


"I don’t have any good ideas"

That’s a common mantra among those that say that they want to leap, but haven’t, and aren’t, and won’t.

What they’re actually saying is, “I don’t have any ideas that are guaranteed to work, and not only that, are guaranteed to cause no criticism or moments when I’m sure the whole thing is going to fall apart.”


Seth Godin, wise as ever, tells it like it is.

To solve this paradox, he wrote a wonderful children’s book for grownups about vulnerability and the creative life

(via explore-blog)


A secret not worth knowing, Joseph Cultice


Oleg Oprisco


Metropolis (1927). Dir. Fritz Lang.

(via shea-ohmsford)