Chris Hemsworth accepts Robert Downey Jr.’s ALS Ice Bucket Challenge and nominates Chris Evans, Mark Ruffalo and Jeremy Renner
Face Swap Of The Week: Up.
Kim Jong Il and Bill Clinton going on an adventure.
because we all need dancing baby groot on our blogs.
TurboRoo, a chihuahua born without its front legs, was given a 3D printed cart made by San Diego firm 3dyn so he could train to be a service dog for disabled children.
I think we could all use these pics today.
Glacier National Park Pt 2, MT
Fresh surface piercing in a great client from yesterday. Done with 3mm Capri blue faux-pal ends from @industrialstrength on an implant quality flat surface bar from Intrinsic. I’m off today , but make sure to go get pierced by my friend and skilled piercer Hall Boyer that’s guesting at both of our shops for the next month or two. He’s open for appointments and walk-ins from 12-8pm.
If you think a girl is cute and awesome and really cool and genuinely like her but won’t date her because she’s chubby or fat and you don’t want people to judge you for it then please remember you’re a piece of shit okay, promise
Though he shot it 10 years ago, Phillip Toledano’s 2004 photography series “Hope & Fear” still rings true a decade later as a diagnosis of our collective fears in 21st-century America. While the artist’s recent work, though highly stylized, is mostly documentary, “Hope & Fear” presents a nightmarish fantasy though its elaborate costuming and staging. In each surreal portrait, the sitter becomes subsumed in a substance or object that represents a specific societal problem or common anxiety taken to the extreme.
In one piece where a slender woman is covered in a sort of cloak made of life-like breasts, Toledano invites us to think of the ways female bodies are hyper-sexualized by the media. In another piece, a woman peeks out from beneath a burqa made from paper McDonald’s bags — a piece that could either be interpreted as commentary on the ever-presence of consumerism, right-wing mistrust of Islam or perhaps neither or both. Toledano insists all the costuming for this series was built in real life, no Photoshop tricks involved. Though his photography is highly suggestive, it’s open-ended enough to be interpreted differently by each viewer.