hermione + text posts

(Source: ohgryffindors, via ruinedchildhood)

@1 day ago with 85712 notes

pipensanait:

A Single Thread Wrapped Around Thousands of Nails by Kumi Yamashita

Kumi Yamashita , whose mind-blowing shadow artworks have been featured before, uses a single, unbroken thread wrapped around thousands of nails to create stunning portraits of women and men.

In the ongoing series entitled Constellation (a nod to the Greek tradition of tracing mythical figures in the sky), the Japanese artist (living and working in New York) uses three simple materials to produce these otherworldly works of art.

(Source: asylum-art, via deejul)

@2 months ago with 48362 notes

(Source: pruehalliwel, via ruinedchildhood)

@2 months ago with 65182 notes
did-you-kno:

Source
@2 months ago with 4833 notes
@2 months ago with 1292 notes

(Source: butnotquite, via ruinedchildhood)

@1 month ago with 267621 notes
phantasmaldexterity:

i almost scrolled awayalmost

phantasmaldexterity:

i almost scrolled away
almost

(Source: chemkitt, via ruinedchildhood)

@2 months ago with 632151 notes

I know how you feel Phil

I know how you feel Phil

(Source: thewaltvault, via ruinedchildhood)

@2 months ago with 331862 notes
@2 months ago with 135472 notes
poorartists:

Paige Bradley created one of the most striking sculptures I’ve seen in recent times. Her masterpiece, entitled Expansion, is a beautiful woman seeking inner piece but fractured and bleeding with light. “From the moment we are born, the world tends to have a container already built for us to fit inside: a social security number, a gender, a race, a profession,” says Bradley. “I ponder if we are more defined by the container we are in than what we are inside. Would we recognize ourselves if we could expand beyond our bodies?”

poorartists:

Paige Bradley created one of the most striking sculptures I’ve seen in recent times. Her masterpiece, entitled Expansion, is a beautiful woman seeking inner piece but fractured and bleeding with light. “From the moment we are born, the world tends to have a container already built for us to fit inside: a social security number, a gender, a race, a profession,” says Bradley. “I ponder if we are more defined by the container we are in than what we are inside. Would we recognize ourselves if we could expand beyond our bodies?”

(via umble)

@2 months ago with 322759 notes