Ramblings on Design, Travel + Other Things

People, Places, Colors, Textures, Food, Design Details + Those "Other Things"


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February’s Turn (1979) by Helen Frankenhaler.

February’s Turn (1979) by Helen Frankenhaler.

Reblogged from myinnerlandscape

Reblogged from isis0isis
Reblogged from thepaintedbench
thepaintedbench:

Koutoubia Mosque, Marrakech

thepaintedbench:

Koutoubia Mosque, Marrakech

(via sarasmish)

Reblogged from littlemisssoul
littlemisssoul:

Speak Like A Child…

littlemisssoul:

Speak Like A Child…

(via sarasmish)

Reblogged from art-centric
art-centric:

Roger Fry - Blythburg, the Estuary

art-centric:

Roger Fry - Blythburg, the Estuary

(via sarasmish)

Reblogged from philamuseum

philamuseum:

More Art Monday: Crosses

As Carl Jung wrote in “Man and His Symbols” (1964), “a symbol always stands for something more than its obvious and immediate meaning.” Since antiquity, crosses have served as religious symbols, national emblems, representations of secular groups, and more and have ranged in style from the traditional Greek to the flared Maltese versions. Explore some renditions in these artworks from our collection:

Crosses, California,” 1982, by Ruth Thorne-Thomsen

Quilt (Maltese Cross Pattern), c. 1880–1900, America

Bowl in Form of a Half Rice Bale, Edo Period (1615–1868), Japan

Woman’s Late Afternoon Dress, Fall 1965, designed by Gustave Tassell

Processional Cross with the Lamb of God and the Crucifixion, c. 1350, Spain or Germany

Coverlet, 18th–19th century, America

First-Aid Kit, 2006, designed by Harry Allen & Associates, made by Johnson & Johnson, Inc.

Sampler, 1785, made by Jane Hinds

Reblogged from c-alifornicationn
c-alifornicationn:

Greek Coffee 💙 #greece #coffee #athens #hellas #coffee #nofilter #fresh

c-alifornicationn:

Greek Coffee 💙 #greece #coffee #athens #hellas #coffee #nofilter #fresh

(via bigolive)

Reblogged from a-girl-from-malta

(via sarasmish)

Reblogged from abandonedography
abandonedography:

On what was once the bed of the Aral Sea, a shoal of camels shelters from the sun under a pair of redundant fishing boats. The Aral Sea was the fourth largest inland body of water in the world but when its water was diverted away, it shrank to a salty puddle.
Ships of the desert by Nick Hannes

abandonedography:

On what was once the bed of the Aral Sea, a shoal of camels shelters from the sun under a pair of redundant fishing boats. The Aral Sea was the fourth largest inland body of water in the world but when its water was diverted away, it shrank to a salty puddle.

Ships of the desert by Nick Hannes

(via je-suis-fou)