< HeartOfHearts
457
wmagazine:

Medieval Times
Photograph by Christian MacDonald; styled by Lindsey Frugier; W magazine September 2014. 
676

wmagazine:

Medieval Times

Photograph by Christian MacDonald; styled by Lindsey Frugier; W magazine September 2014. 

d0gbl0g:

let them in

d0gbl0g:

let them in

5
BEBEEE
21

BEBEEE

cross-connect:

Daniel Lepik is a 21 year old who is originally from Estonia. He is currently living Berlin and working as a trainee in a motion design studio. Two years ago he went to university to study film but eventually found himself spending all of his free time trying to figure out how to create shiny stuff in 3D. The work on his blog called projectcinematic is the result of late night experiments and the urge to constantly create.

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thingsorganizedneatly:

Adam Voorhes knife laurel. Read how he did it here.

thingsorganizedneatly:

Adam Voorhes knife laurel. Read how he did it here.

airows:

(via One of the Coolest Homes in San Francisco «&#160;Airows)
38
airows:

(via The Co-Founder Of Vimeo Has An Awesome Place «&#160;Airows)
89

Dolce &amp; Gabbana F/W 2014

Dolce & Gabbana F/W 2014

wickedclothes:

Sprout Pencil: Flower Pack

Sprout is a pencil that can be upcycled to a plant, enabling it to be used without waste. Handmade in the USA with sustainably-harvested cedar. Currently on sale at Amazon!

stuffmomnevertoldyou:

Who invented glitter?

Early humans used shimmery mica flakes to add some primitive glitter to cave paintings, and a 2013 study found that the ancient Maya even covered a 6th-century temple in a sparkling mica-infused paint to likely herald a celebratory event or anniversary. But when it comes to the tiny bits of plastics and aluminum we call glitter today, Henry Ruschmann accidentally invented it in 1934.

Great histories of sparkle at all the links above. 
280

stuffmomnevertoldyou:

Who invented glitter?

Early humans used shimmery mica flakes to add some primitive glitter to cave paintings, and a 2013 study found that the ancient Maya even covered a 6th-century temple in a sparkling mica-infused paint to likely herald a celebratory event or anniversary. But when it comes to the tiny bits of plastics and aluminum we call glitter today, Henry Ruschmann accidentally invented it in 1934.

Great histories of sparkle at all the links above.