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Flux machine

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DAiNGIFS smsingh asked: I love your artwork, I've been extremely fascinated by the wiggle-gram concept of 2d objects without having to take 2 images (it's always a hassle to do that). One artist to another, could you briefly explain how you worked out the displacement maps on Photoshop to get the 3d wiggle gram effects? Thanks! Hello! Keren Moscovitch's Photographs of Intimate Moments During Sex (NSFW) Through this process, I became very aware of society’s relationship to sexuality, and began to focus on those secret places many people typically consider too private to share. The camera became an integral part of my intimate life – as the boundaries dissolved in my relationships, so, too did the boundaries of what I was willing to share through the lens.—Keren Moscovitch Me Into You is New York-based photographer Keren Moscovitch‘s self-published monograph chronicling her experiences in an open relationship. The work explores the possibilities and limitations of intimacy, investigating the dissolving lines between individual, couple, and community. A fearless reveal of her experiences, Moscovitch hopes to expose her audience to a broader definition of intimacy, and to new ways in which individuals and communities connect and experience sexuality.

Morbid Anatomy: The Morbid Anatomy Library The Morbid Anatomy Library is a research library and private museum in Brooklyn, New York. It is committed to celebrating and providing materials dedicated to the places where death and beauty intersect. The Library is open on Saturdays from 2-6 PM. The library makes available a collection of curiosities, books, photographs, artworks, ephemera, and artifacts relating to medical museums, anatomical art, collectors and collecting, cabinets of curiosity, the history of medicine, death and society, natural history, arcane media, and curiosity and curiosities broadly considered. The Morbid Anatomy Library's current Scholars in Residence are Evan Michelson of Obscura Antiques and Oddities and the Science Channel's "Oddities" and writer and researcher Salvador Olguín whose area of expertise is death in Mexico. We gratefully accept donations to the library holdings; donations are tax deductable and you can send them to the mailing address below.

scorpion dagger figure i should re-post these, seeing as it’s Back to The Future day. attn: canadians. don’t forget to vote! here’s another gif i made for 4newswall – check ‘em out. i’ll be making gifs over at the 4newswall for the next couple of weeks. check ‘em out. Animated gifs by Zack Dougherty Sometimes after a long staring contest with a great piece of art, you might feel a little exhausted, maybe even start seeing things. Zack Dougherty‘s latest project doubles down on this idea by featuring a clever collection of manipulated, hypnotizing GIFs. The Portland-based digital artist takes a simple sculpture and turns it into eternally repeating images, transforming pristine busts into psychedelic moving pictures. These switch so rapidly that eye and brain need some time to grasp the lightning evolution of the picture. But when one fathoms this sequences the deed is done: he is witness of a captivating ode to art history.

Little Plastic Things L’homme à la tête de caoutchouc, 1901 Subjects - I’m Mechanical Post-punk / U.S. / 1982 Bullets or Ballots, 1936 Envela Castel Theme by James Envela Castel Home Message Facebook Flickr Instagram Behance Vimeo Archive Theme Portrait Photographer // Paris, France contact@envelacastel. Occultopedia: The Occult and Unexplained Encyclopedia Welcome to Occultopedia, the premier internet index of the paranormal, occult and inexplicable. In addition to being the foremost online destination for information about the supernatural, unusual phenomena and the occult, Occultopedia also features a variety of resources for the pagan community, new age buffs, unexplained phenomena enthusiasts, curious minds, and skeptics as well.Occultopedia is the genuine article, the original and the best internet index of the extraordinary and uncanny, shamelessly copied by many, but never equaled. Online since 1995 — at first in a free web space provider, and in 1997 finally with its own domain name and hosting — Occultopedia still is the principal online resource for those looking for the unexplained, the curious and the unusual. Occultopedia is a work in progress, and is not completed.

Museum GIFs peacewhip: Gif of busts at Huntington in California Female Votive Head to DionysusEstern Mediterranean, 1st–2nd century CEMold-formed, slipped terra-cotta Synagogue Hanukkah LampEastern Europe, 18th–19th centuryCast and lathe-turned copper alloy Born in 1987 As part of the exhibition: Born in 1987: The Animated GIF we are inviting the public to respond to their show by creating and submitting their own GIFs. We will be featuring the public submissions on this website, plus an edited selection will be shown on The Wall (a 2.7 x 3m screen) in the main foyer of The Photographers’ Gallery in the final weeks. Because all GIFs featured on The Wall will be visible to both visitors to the building plus all passersby on Ramillies St through glass windows, your submissions will have to meet some editorial guidelines.

BOUGE COMME LES POLITIQUES 31st Oct 2012 | 3 notes 25th Oct 2012 | 1 note 25th Oct 2012 | 2 notes 25th Oct 2012 | 1 note 23rd Oct 2012 23rd Oct 2012 Chloe Giordano Illustration Fin (although I might add some plants and flowers later) recreating-yours-truly asked: Your embroidery is mind-blowing! Only the Creepiest Photos Ever Taken Mourning is a strange thing, and different cultures deal with it in vastly different ways. But there are reasons people associate the Victorians with morbidity and death, and one of them is memento mori. The fact is, postmortem photographs like this were taken more than any other kind of photograph in the Victorian era -- especially in the U.S. -- and in many cases these carefully arranged, meticulously staged pictures were the only ones ever taken of their subjects. From Stanley Burns' book Sleeping Beauty: Memorial Photography in America: These photographs were a common aspect of American culture, a part of the mourning and memorialization process.

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