July 27, 2014

(Source: jpgperceptual, via beelz3bub)

(Source: evangelikon, via beelz3bub)

Johann Wolfgang von Goethe, Zur Farbenlehre (Theory of Colour), 1810

(Source: magictransistor, via visualreverence)



Sarah Schönfeld - All You Can Feel

"Since the 1950s, we in the western world have increasingly come to understand our most intimate desires and experiences as the products of a so-called ‘chemical self’. We can explain moods, angers and diseases both physiological and psychological as an imbalance of substances in the body.

All of this, of course, takes place against the backdrop of a constantly shifting legal and political climate regarding the regulation of different types of mood-altering substances.

What do all these substances actually look like when their essence is visually depicted?

Schönfeld squeezed drops of various legal and illegal liquid drug mixtures onto negative film which had
already been exposed. Each drop altered the coating of the film.

Much like the effect of some of these substances on humans, this can be a lengthy process – sometimes one that can barely be stopped.

She then enlarged these negatives including the chemical reaction of the particular drug, to sizes of up to 160 x 200cm.”

1. Valium

2. Ketamine

3. Speed

4. Crystal Meth

5. Solian

6. Magic

7. Orphiril

8. Pharmaceutical Speed

9. Dopamine 

10. Cocaine

I wonder what Haloperidol, Prozac, Lithium Carbonate, Clozaril, and other psychotropic meds look like?

(via twisted4shr)


Mushrooms blooming in the tree bark


Mushrooms blooming in the tree bark

July 26, 2014

(Source: voodoovoodoo)

July 25, 2014


Romain Laurent for WAD mag #53

(via burnedoutbabe)


Nico and Andy Warhol as Batman and Robin for Esquire, 1967.

(via musicsplosion)


Marta Lipinski is a very talented tattooer based in Leipzig, Germany. She works at Dead Romanoff Tattoos.

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(via mintfish)

July 23, 2014