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  2. (Source: daysrunaway, via horrorqueens)

     
  3. (Source: lucysbasement, via 2087)

     
  4. myeclecticmind-halloween-art:

    Smell my feet give me something good to eat! 

    (via vintage-halloween)

     
  5. learntobabble:

    Decisions, decisions.

     
  6. predormital:

    DAY OF THE RULERS Czech Film Poster

    (via doseage)

     
  7.  
  8. 80s-90s-stuff:

    80s airbrush art (Racer X)

     
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  11. f-l-e-u-r-d-e-l-y-s:

    John Espinosa:The Electric Animal Sculptures

    Los Angeles based artist John Espinosa works primarily in sculpture and installation.  Much of his work often involves nature and animals in general.  Thus it can be easy to tie his art to ideas of ecology and the environment.  However, Espinosa’s artwork also really seems to be rather personal.  In his artwork he is often concerned with ideas of knowledge and belief, but particularly the way in which they exist between people.  Several of his sculptures depict animals joined by a jagged electric-like structure, as if communicating or interacting through it.  At times the animals seem frightened or aggressive and other times as if in the middle of a trance.  Yet they are all still joined, perhaps a reference to shared belief systems.

    (via hansbuetow)

     
  12. design-is-fine:

    Norman Bel Geddes, Motorcar No. 9. 1932. Drawing, blueprint, rearview and model without tail fin, 1933.  © Edith Lutyens and Norman Bel Geddes Foundation. 

    It offered excellent visibility through the use of curved glass for the windshield and windows. The steering wheel and single headlight were in the center. The car featured a vertical stabilizer, like an airplane. The bumpers were made of chrome …  more: Source

    (via 99percentinvisible)

     
  13. Salvador Anguiano
    Salvador Anguiano
     
  14. beckerrarebooks:

    These whimsical images come from the mind of Louis Crusius, a physician and artist who was born in Wisconsin and later moved to St. Louis, Missouri.  The Antikamnia Chemical Company used Crusius’ images in a series of calendars they published from 1897-1901, which they sent to physicians who could prove their medical standing.

    The company, whose name means “opposed to pain,” was known for manufacturing a patent medicine called Antikamnia tablets.  Like most patent medicines of the time, the ingredients in the tablets could have ill effects - the tablets contained acetanilide, which could cause cyanosis (a condition in which the skin becomes blood due to insufficient oxygen).

    (via hansbuetow)

     
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