elenamorelli:

{ what makes me happy }

nycnostalgia:

Waverly Place, 1970. 

nycnostalgia:

Waverly Place, 1970. 

Reblogged from Old New York
artexpert:

La mémoire (1944) - René Magritte

artexpert:

La mémoire (1944) - René Magritte

Reblogged from MouseCop

mikkolagerstedt:

Night II

Photography Mikko Lagerstedt
Facebook | Twitter | Behance | Website

likeafieldmouse:

John Pfahl - Smoke Series (1988-99)

Reblogged from not shaking the grass

reidhaithcock:

Modern Life is War, Amityville Music Hall, Amityville, NY

Reidhaithcock.com | Facebook

Documentary shots from the weekend are coming up soon. Keep an eye out.

Reblogged from DEATHWISH
mikeymcmichaels:

La Maya Desnuda - Photo Bombed - by Mikey McMichaels - 424405DSC01242

mikeymcmichaels:

La Maya Desnuda - Photo Bombed - by Mikey McMichaels - 424405DSC01242

Reblogged from Mikey McMichaels
likeafieldmouse:

Frederick Sommer - Paracelsus (1957)
"Paracelsus was a Renaissance physician, botanist, alchemist, astrologer, and general occultist. He founded the discipline of toxicology. He is also known as a revolutionary for insisting upon using observations of nature rather than looking to ancient texts, in open and radical defiance of the medical practice of his day. Modern psychology often also credits him for being the first to note that some diseases are rooted in psychological illness. 
He was one of the first medical professors to recognize that physicians required a solid academic knowledge in the natural sciences, especially chemistry. Furthermore, he allowed for the access of medical academic work to learned people. Surgeons, for example, often were not academically trained and ranked with the barbers and butchers in the same guild.”
His motto was Alterius non sit qui suus esse potest. 
Let no man belong to another who can belong to himself.

likeafieldmouse:

Frederick Sommer - Paracelsus (1957)

"Paracelsus was a Renaissance physician, botanist, alchemist, astrologer, and general occultist. He founded the discipline of toxicology. He is also known as a revolutionary for insisting upon using observations of nature rather than looking to ancient texts, in open and radical defiance of the medical practice of his day. Modern psychology often also credits him for being the first to note that some diseases are rooted in psychological illness. 

He was one of the first medical professors to recognize that physicians required a solid academic knowledge in the natural sciences, especially chemistry. Furthermore, he allowed for the access of medical academic work to learned people. Surgeons, for example, often were not academically trained and ranked with the barbers and butchers in the same guild.”

His motto was Alterius non sit qui suus esse potest. 

Let no man belong to another who can belong to himself.

Reblogged from not shaking the grass