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Oct 20, 2014 / 75 notes

A Closer Look at Archeo: Josh Kline’s “Skittles”

LOLz

highlineart:

image

Josh Kline’s “Skittles,” part of the group exhibition Archeo, is an industrial refrigerator containing smoothies produced by the artist using unconventional and poetic combinations of ingredients, including kale chips, squid ink, sneakers, phone bills, and pepper spray. Each smoothie stands as a portrait of a different contemporary lifestyle. When grouped together, they evoke a landscape of aspiration, taste, and – at times – deprivation in a metropolis like New York City.

 Learn more about the ingredients:

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Great idea for a magnetic door
Oct 12, 2014 / 7,957 notes

Great idea for a magnetic door

(via thatkindofwoman)

dustjacketattic:

zoe chan design | photo michael sinclair


Dreamy headboard
Oct 6, 2014 / 2,568 notes

dustjacketattic:

zoe chan design | photo michael sinclair

Dreamy headboard

(via thatkindofwoman)

Rucksack
Sep 30, 2014 / 185 notes

Rucksack

(via thedapperproject)

Beach daze.
Sep 25, 2014 / 71,107 notes

Beach daze.

(via thatkindofwoman)

Oh my - that texture, those colors.
Sep 25, 2014 / 1,255 notes

Oh my - that texture, those colors.

(via thatkindofwoman)

So perfect, it could be a painting.
widewhitestairs:

Rose Clements
Sep 25, 2014 / 5,549 notes

So perfect, it could be a painting.

widewhitestairs:

Rose Clements

(via thatkindofwoman)

I love to spend mornings at MoMA, where I eat M&Ms and I sneeze on Jackson Pollocks, just to see who can tell.
Joan Rivers, from her Ode to New York
Sep 8, 2014 / 2 notes
These Giant Copper Orbs Show Just How Much Metal Comes From a Mine | Okiep West Mine 2.His For What It’s Worth series is a strange visualization of the South African mining industry. Dillon Marsh | WIRED.com
Sep 3, 2014 / 1 note

These Giant Copper Orbs Show Just How Much Metal Comes From a Mine | Okiep West Mine 2.His For What It’s Worth series is a strange visualization of the South African mining industry. Dillon Marsh | WIRED.com

Sep 3, 2014 / 1,327 notes

Thanks Prez Johnson!

whitehouse:

Today we’re celebrating 50 years of the Wilderness Act signed by President Johnson to define and preserve wilderness areas throughout the United States.

mypubliclands:

#bornwild: BLM’s National Conservation Lands

Fifty years ago today, the Wilderness Act was signed, making the United States the first country in the world to define and designate wilderness areas through law. Today, the Bureau of Land Management manages wilderness as a part of its mission under the Federal Land Policy and Management Act, through our National Conservation Lands.

In 1983, Congress designated the BLM’s first wilderness: the Bear Trap Canyon Wilderness unit of the Lee Metcalf Wilderness in Montana. Since then, Congress has designated 221 BLM Wilderness areas encompassing 8.7 million acres, including the 1994 passage of the California Desert Protection Act which created 69 wilderness areas in California. Another 528 WSAs remain, totaling 12.7 million acres. 

The BLM’s management of diverse wilderness includes offshore rocks, deserts, canyons and alpine tundra. And because the BLM manages the most public land of any Federal agency, wilderness designations can be massive. For example, the BLM’s largest wilderness is Nevada’s 315,000-acre Black Rock Desert Wilderness. Along the California coast, the King Range Wilderness has the longest coastal wilderness trail network in the country, more than 100 miles. These lands offer clean water; starry skies; pristine wildlife habitat; and open vistas that the public and BLM employees treasure.  

Follow along all month as we celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Wilderness Act!  And check out more beautiful wilderness photos in the #wilderness50 set on our My Public Lands Flickr: http://bit.ly/blmwilderness50