Get flash to fully experience Pearltrees
Usually, we admire that the artists can create characters vividly, while this time, we will introduce a different artist who turns living, breathing people into characters in oil painting. That is Alexa Meade .
*Please note the photographs themselves were not necessarily taken in 2012, they just happened to be featured as a POTD this year. The pictures are also listed in reverse chronological order. There is no ranking amongst the photos Enjoy! Photograph by Robert Elves on Flickr
Many people doesn’t know, and didn’t even heard about these famous abandoned places. Many of these places are really something amazing, but they are also really sad when you take a closer look at them. On the folowing list, you can see abandoned planes, abandoned ships, as well as the abandoned houses, and so many other things, that are really amazing and magnificent. So, check out these amazing abandoned places photos. 1.
This is one of the most anticipated annual photo contests .
Badge creator Use Flickriver Badge Creator to create a badge linking to your photos, your group or any other Flickriver view. You can place your badge on your Flickr profile, Blog or Website. Add to your iGoogle or Netvibes page Flickriver widget for iGoogle or Netvibes can display almost any Flickriver view - most interesting today, by user, by group, by tag etc. Once added to your personalized homepage, just edit widget settings to select your desired view.
comic art digital art
The Callanish Stones is called the Stonehenge of the north Situated on the Isle of Lewis in the Outer Hebrides this megalithic site is far away from areas were tourists usually come. Robin Wilson has beautifully captured the atmosphere of this place which is dated to about 1800 BC. The myths and theories about the place are many. From an astronomical observatory, to being used to act as giant loudspeakers to amplify drums played during rituals. Gerald Ponting a writer and researcher who has done a lot of work about the site says "There is a magic about the site and the way in which the stones relate to the surrounding croftland and moorland, to the waters of East Loch Roag and to the open Hebridean skies."