S. in Neverland

"The '60s are gone, dope will never be as cheap, sex never as free, and the rock and roll never as great."


Water Conflicts in Kyrgyzstan

Water scarcity is omnipresent in the developing world. Today, 768 million people lack access to safe drinking water worldwide. And in Central Asia, a growing population and water-hungry resource extraction industries have made the problem even worse.

Photographer Fyodor Savintsev documents the mountainous landscape, crumbling Soviet irrigation system and new Russian-backed energy infrastructure of Kyrgyzstan, a country at the center of water conflicts that threaten to engulf Central Asia in the coming years. | Read More

(via The Water Wars Are Coming | Foreign Policy)

“Man wishes to be confirmed in his being by man, and wishes to have a presence in the being of the other…
Secretly and bashfully he watches for a YES which allows him to be and which can come to him only from one human person to another.”

—   Martin Buber, I and Thou
I. Will. Come. Back

Photo by Clive Arrowsmith, 1974.


Photo by Clive Arrowsmith, 1974.

(via gingerdeer)


New York And London Double-Exposed!

Today we’re spotlighting the work of photographer Daniella Zalcman, whose stunning New York + London series of superimposed photos takes Instagram images to a new level. Navigating between travel and art photography, Zalcman documented her major transnational relocation to London from New York with this set of overlapping photographs of both cities. Her meticulous compositions produce synergy and dissonance in the same frame, heightening their visual contrast and strong atmospheric presence. Click through to see more!


Sintra Coastline | Portugal (by Paulo Felício)
Four Rooms (1995)

Four Rooms (1995)

(Source: braintrash83)

Peacock Gate at City Palace, Jaipur in India


Duane Michals, The Spirit Leaves the Body, 1968

“People think being alone makes you lonely, but I don’t think that’s true. Being surrounded by the wrong people is the loneliest thing in the world.”
Kim Culbertson, The Liberation of Max McTrue