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Aug 26, 2014 / 150,398 notes
Aug 18, 2014 / 1,298 notes


Having grown up with fond memories of playing in a treehouse, Atlanta-based environmentalist Peter Bahouth partnered with local builder Nick Hobbs to design and construct his own adult version. Bahouth selected a trio of trees to build the structures in, resulting in three enchanting spaces linked together by a suspension bridge.

(photos by Lindsay Appel)

(via thetaoofdana)

Aug 13, 2014

…clicked on a link for images captured by nustar.  pretty amazeballs until you see “artist’s rendering”.

Jul 29, 2014
Jul 28, 2014 / 19,863 notes
i read this as cat box…i’m still reading it as cat box…
Jul 11, 2014

i read this as cat box…i’m still reading it as cat box…

Jun 17, 2014

my little boy’s favorite new toy.

Jun 2, 2014 / 2,030 notes
Jun 2, 2014 / 73,467 notes


Ivan the Terrible and His Son Ivan on November 16, 1581

Ilya Repin

This painting depicts the historical 16th century story of Ivan the Terrible mortally wounding his son Ivan in a fit of rage. By far the most psychologically intense of Repin’s paintings, the Emperor’s face is fraught with terror, as his son lay quietly dying in his arms, blood dripping down the side of his face.

(via screamamyyfire)

May 13, 2014 / 1,098 notes


Godzilla is originally a prehistoric monster awakened and empowered by nuclear radiation, but the Godzilla you see here is the product of completely natural waste: pine needles. He was made by Li Yi-Kai, a landscape architecture graduate student at Taiman’s Nanhua University who creates awesome kaiju sculptures using fallen pine branches that he finds on campus (along with some glue and wire).

"Li says that four years ago when he moved to Chia Yi county to begin studying at the university, he noticed that there were a lot of fallen pine branches on the ground on campus. Taking inspiration from nature, Li made his first pine tree art sculpture and has been busy adding to his collection of monsters ever since."

Head over to Kotaku for additional photos and video of Li and his fantastic pine needle monsters.

[via Junkculture and Kotaku]