Caramel Bread

The adventures of an Australian girl as she visits Asia and learns Korean. Jam's the name, Korea is the game!

(Source: purenonsens)

a-harlots-progress:

alphonse mucha, nature, 1900

a-harlots-progress:

alphonse mucha, nature, 1900

(via coffee-w-cats)

asylum-art:

Convert- buddist (2009) 6 pics No worldview faces (2006-2009) 4 pics

Born Ganyu, Jiangsu, 1970. Lives and works in Changzhou, Jiangsu

Dong Wensheng’s photographs look at first glance like realistic depictions of ordinary scenes or objects, but many have an odd or eerie aspect—a missing finger joint, as in The Convert No. 1, or an anatomically impossible twist, as in 2012. His artful editing blurs the lines between painting, installation and film to create pictures that often resemble stills from a mystery or horror movie (he also makes video art). A protégé of Zhou Xiaohu, Dong Wensheng names among his influences traditional Chinese art, porcelain and poetry, as well as physics, Nietzsche, and Robert Rauschenberg. His work is a visual counterpart of Freud’s observation that the uncanny is “nothing new or alien, but something which is familiar and old-established in the mind and which has become alienated from it only through the process of repression”. Each of Dong Wensheng’s framed scenes is an allegorical glimpse of a human truth for so long kept dark that we barely have words to express it.

(via coffee-w-cats)

birdandmoon:


Sometimes when I’m hiking in the woods I think “This place is so pristine and wild.” Then I remember some of the changes that have happened to wildlife in the past couple hundred years.

birdandmoon:

Sometimes when I’m hiking in the woods I think “This place is so pristine and wild.” Then I remember some of the changes that have happened to wildlife in the past couple hundred years.

(via rexobxo)

likeafieldmouse:

Zhu Jinshi (1990)

1. Black Dan

2. Grey of Berlin

3. Black and White 4

(Source: ohstewarts, via gayfaith)

likeafieldmouse:

Jen Mann

1. Bubblegum

2. Sway

3. Fractional Distance

hammpix:

As an artist, you’ll have to draw turned heads countless times. But when the head is turned, drawing the far eye poses a special challenge. This is because we must foreshorten that eye more than we’re used to, and because we’re tempted to shape it like the near eye, which is less foreshortened. Therefore, it’s useful to practice drawing the far eye by itself, without the near eye to throw you off. Print these sheets, draw the eyes, and you’ll save yourself great difficulty later.

Note that all of these eyes are facing our left. You’ll need to practice right-facing eyes as well, so flop the sheets in Photoshop, print them again, and draw those also.

(via hyperbali)

yesthisisaaron:

I’ve been at Nickelodeon for about 3 months now, and I wanted to make something that paid homage to the Nickelodeon cartoons I grew up with. It’s a big image, so I included some close ups. 

 It’s amazing how much a cartoon can mean to you even after so many years. I’m so grateful I have the opportunity to help create cartoons for today’s kids!

(via thirdchildreblogs)